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Full text of "Athena, 1960"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/athena56ohio 



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1960 



If is people, not books and buildings, 
who make a university . . . people in 
cycles of four years, so that the 
university is as changeable as the human 
personality is varied. This is the 
story of the people who made OU in 
I960 . . . they recognized Cutler Hall 
as a symbol, they worried about time 
and the lack of it, they were Greeks 
or they weren't but they were all 
people moving in the same direction. 
It was a step-by-step direction. It 
included things like a trip to 
Louisville for an OU first as far as 
sports went; it was the first year of 
the long hike from the Education 
Building to the Life Science Building. 
It was when Louis Armstrong and Robert 
Frost were on the same stage in the 
same week. It was "Carousel" and 
the first political convention. There 
was a scandal that began to make a lot 
of people realize just what alma mater 
meant, and a new pride grew in OU. All 
of it, the people and the books and the 
buildings, were Ohio University, I960. 




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Most Saturdays at OU in the fall of 
1960 brought people by the bleachersful 
to the stadium. And most of those 
Saturdays brought the band back home 
with turned-around hats. It brought 
people back to classes, and filled 
the bookstores with people who emptied 
them of books. There were last-time 
picnics to try to stretch the summer 
out, and there were autumn smells and 
Indian summer and rain. It meant 
elections of class officers whose 
number had been reduced by Student 
Council. It was the starting in again 
by the people who made OU. 




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The social season was "swinging" 
around Homecoming with the Bobcats 
still undefeated. A skunk and a 
shaggy dog won prizes in a parade 
and a queen was crowned. Greek 
Week was caught up in the carnival 
spirit from its beginning at the 
Torch Run to its end in the 
Center Ballroom. 





4 




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The first snow came, and if was 

exciting. But before the 

winter was over it was just routine 

to wake up to a white world. 

The people of OU moved indoors. 

They were getting acquainted 

now, and it wasn't 

a new year anymore. 

They flocked to ball games — 

they gave out with loud school spirit 

that sent the Bobcats all the way 

to Louisville, and a lot of the 

people along on a special train. They 

spent quiet hours at the Center — 

over chess in the Bunch of Grapes 

Room or around a piano in 

the 1 804 Lounge or at the TV set in the 

1954 one. And they studied. 







It wasn't all snow in I 960. There was 

rain, too. It was still indoor 

weather, and finals week made the 

library busy. People found 

funny ways to study — 

in the stacks, almost anywhere in a 

dormitory, with the record 

player going or in complete silence, 

early and late. After finals 

there was more snow, but 

Spring kept trying. 






In March it finally came. 

And with it came the first flurry 

of J-Prom practices, with 

the withdrawal of several 

fraternities from the competition. 

A brave few took the trip 

to Lake Hope while it was only 

almost-spring, and the rest 

followed later. It got 

easier to ignore books, and 

for the seniors the counted days 

got smaller. They saw 

OU newly, and marked off last 

times. Other people drew 

for rooms for '61 and applied for 

offices and got them. Old 

officers retired, and said, 

"Time to do what we want to do," 

but somehow ended up being 

busier than ever. Finals 

time came again, and this time 

the studiers found an elrr) 

on the green to lean 

against, or tried to read a 

semester's notes 

in the sun-bathing area behind 

♦he dorm, or on the beach of 

the quarry. Second-season 

frisbees were put to use. 




And then there was the packing 
up of things — twice as much 
as had come down on the 
first trip. The seniors stayed 
and graduated, and the class 
of 1 960 left, and the senior class was 
full of different faces. The 
bleachers which had drawn 
many people out on cool fall 
Saturdays were empty now. The 
people who made OU in I960 
had gone home. 




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CAROL EARLEY 
editor 

LENNY WOLOWIEC 
assistant editor 

KEN TAYLOR 
photo editor 
photo director 

DONNA BOUCHER 
art editor 

GAIL LARRICK 
copy editor 

BOB LOUFEK 
photo technician 

BEV BOORSE 
production manager 

ED NOONAN 
business manager 

BILL GORE 
sales manager 

CAROLYN BEARDS 
advertising manager 

POLLY MERSHON 
secretarial manager 





ATHENS, OHIO: 
OU'S HOMETOWN 

Photos by Bud Brecht and Dave Currie 
Copy by Tarry Taylor 

OU students came to school and 
found a home, an alma mater. They 
climbed the first hill toward a life 
with education. The early morning sun 
broke through the mist above the chapel 
as they passed on the way to an eight 
o'clock, and they relaxed in the Center 
for a between-class cup of coffee. 

The campus changed when leaves, 
rain and snow fell. The students paused 
in any weather to talk with new friends 
wherever they met. They noticed the 
work done by the townspeople to keep 
their paths clear. They began to 
realize that this help had always been 
there to make the way easier. 

These people of the town provided 
services the students needed. They 
became personalities after a few visits 
to a shop or store. 




♦ East Greeners climb the h 





Athens and OU share a 
pride (or the campus. 



On the way to a breakfast board job, a student 
passes old and new landmarks . . . elms, the chapel. 



An umbrella . . . required in Athens. 




It's coffee time at the Frontier Room, inside or on the patio, 
time to read a Post, talk to a friend or just stop for awhile. 



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Back down the hill (or lunch and to study or nap. 




Budgeting problems come with 
bank account. That check . . . 



An Athens barber does his duty on an OU student. He's got to 
be informed about Ivy League haircuts and campus controversy. 




pays for room rent or new clothes. 




12 





Townspeople enjoy walking on the green. 



The barber may have been a political 
expert or just a fisherman with many stories, 
but he could cut hair. He prepared the 
student for special days and they helped 
him support a family. The money they had 
carefully deposited in a bank was spent in 
Athens for a filled tooth, a sweater and 
occasionally a parking ticket. 

Cement sidewalks and well-worn paths 
led from the town back to campus homes. Here 
some stood in line for meals and then hurried 
on to class. Some sat and studied on the 
campus green, while others rushed on to 
work — studying, or earning spending money, 
food or room. Warm days slowed the pace. 
Students shared the fountain with towns- 
people who walked across the green. 




An Athens meter maid tags 
for overparking. 



Spring and fall weather brings students outside even to 
study, and they find it hard not to daydream. 






A student employee cleans up an Athens restaurant . . . late. 



*Wft* 



Many evenings were spent in the 
library, for needed information was 
to be found there. Not until daily 
work was done could the student 
relax with the special someone. 

Some worked late into the night. 
Athens business used student help to 
maintain good service. The student 
changed from customer to clerk, and 
often late studiers and the busboys 
in the empty restaurants were still 
awake when the rest of Athens slept. 




Athens night duty is as- 
signed to a streetcleaner. 



DORMS 



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It's clean shoot days and busy signals . . . spontanoous 
beauty clinics in the John . . . dinner lines ... a coke 
machine — out of order, a mailbox — empty. It's a 
roommate ... a guy to borrow a tie Irom. It's oil me 
home there is at OU. 




Decisions, suggestions and questions of Council are 
passed on to dorm residents in informal meetings. 




With a new president and a new dorm 
on the Green, East Green Council 
continued old policies and began new 
ones for the residents of nine men's 
and two women's dorms. The Wash- 
ington Hall Glee Club grew to include 
Jefferson and Lincoln to form The 
Presidential Triad Chorus. Its debut 
was the Varsity Show and it sang for 
the Green in a special Christmas 
program. 
Council 
continued 
the East 
Green Formal 

and the Carnival and study table for fresh- 
men. A culture committee invited professors 
to talk informally on art, literature and 
music. University policies were clarified to 
the Green by inviting administration members 
to attend Tuesday night Council meetings. 



east green council 



Policies developed by representatives to 
Council are read at door meeting. 




Row One: Hoi Buchert, Sally Applegate, Judy Hartranft, Harriett Rowan, Linda Larmer, Judy 
Krajcik, Mr. Joseph Dando, advisor, Jerry Heclcerman, Bill Spencer, president. Row Two: Ted 
Frank, Bob Metcalle, George Vaia, Al Richards, Lawrence Williams, William Glaeser, Rick 
Harris, Jack Store, Dick Streim, Jim Volk, Tom Schantz, John Purdy, Ed Tubbs, Ron Gussett, 
Bob Ritari, Dave Hay, Larry Roller, David Peach, Bernie Zahuranec, Tom Atkin. Row Three: 
Bob Engelaul, Jim Thomas, Howard Linscott, Ralph Miles, Dick Wadd, Clete Anderson, John 
Thornton, Chuck Spore, Fred Kocher, Herb Fey, John Browne, Jack Jacobs. 




Row One: Beverly Perry, Debbie Larson. Row Two: Miss Willa Morris, advisor, Priscilla Gueltig, Edda Goefre- 
witz, Judie Hart, Carolyn Korb, president, Sally Yurick, Pat Taggart, Jeannine West, Miss Erma Anderson, 
advisor. Row Three: Nancy Robinson, Jessica Campbell, Sally Applegate, Sally Coombs, Sarah O'Neil, 
Joanie Larkin, Carolyn Miller, Judy Haile, Gail Kalapos, Barbara Fromm, Diane Malloy, Linda Larmer, Judy 
Krajcik, Joan McCoy, Doris Dever, Judy Martin, Patt Hrynak, Mary Ann Carr. 




The president's gavel called to order 
an Interdorm meeting. 



interdorm council 



The president, vice-president and social chairman 
of each women's dormitory met bi-monthly in Inter- 
dormitory Council to unify governmental and social 
activities. Interdorm planned and guided Freshman 
Day in the fall. A sneak attack by upperclassmen 
awakened the freshmen in the early morning, and till 
that evening, they were under upperclass command. 
The room drawing situation was discussed by the 

Council until a simpler 

procedure was found. With 

Women's League, an activity 

file was established to 

unite the information about 

any office in any group. 

Interdorm B-Dinner, honoring 

scholastic achievement, and the Interdorm Formal in 

the spring were sponsored for dormitory residents. 





Dorm officers absorb the ideas of those 
who lead and guide them. 





They discuss and share suggestions from their house councils. 











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With new ideas and Council decisions they return to guide their dorm members. 



A mixer with Howard Hall 
began the social season 
for the men of Biddle. 
The first dorm on the 
Green to attend Bobcat 
football games as a group, 
Biddle also took an active 
parts in intramural sports, 
winning the fall interdorm 
football and basketball 
championships. New Year's 
Eve was celebrated early 
with a December party for 
the men and their dates. 
Biddle joined forces with 
Bryan for a Christmas 
formal with open house at 
the dorm. Prizes were 
given for the best room 
decorations at a house 
party for men only. 
Second semester brought an 
ice-skating party, more 
mixers, a hayride and the 
usual spring sports. One 
scholarship was 
awarded each 
semester to a 
deserving dorm 
resident. Guest 
nights, with different 
faculty members as guests 
of the dorm for an evening, 
let the men meet the profs 
informally "at home." 



biddle 




An entertainer holds 
his audience. 



Biddle entertains. 





The lounge is full at a get-acquainted mixer. 



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Row One: Bernie Zahuranec, presi- 
dent, Michael Roberts, Tom Lyons, 
head of residence. Row Two: Fred 
Kocher, Kenneth Roberts, Gary Ter- 
williger, Adrian Spearry. Row Three: 
Kirk Puterbaugh, Bud Brecht, Clair 
Richert, Larry Watson, Chris Geyer, 
John Rupp, Jon Hastings. Row Four: 
Ronald Beech, Donald Carl, Richard 
Mankowski, Jerome Boylan, Tom 
Arnold, Ernest Meinberg, Fred Rob- 
inson, Dave Furnas. 




Row One: Edwin Tubbs, 
president, Paul Weise, head 
of residence, Jerry Mann, 
Perry Greer. Row Two: 
Charles Slicer, Richard 
Wadd, Robert Wadd, Lynn 
Boetcher. 



One hundred and five boys in a 
girls' dorm! Sound unusual? 
Margaret Boyd, the first woman 
graduate, would be quite sur- 
prised to see her namesake 
today, housing men for the 
first time in its history. 
Dubbed the "Beasts," the men 
began their fall activities 
with a hayride and lived up 
to their name in their fall 
football season. Ping-pong 
enthusiasts enjoyed a mid- 
winter tourney. Christmas was a busy season with the 
"Beasts" playing Santa Claus to underprivileged Athens 
children by buying toys for them. Strictly on the social 
side was the Christmas Formal. Though Boyd is considered 
a part of East Green, the adjustment to uphill living was 
a big one. Vacuuming rugs was a new experience, and it 
took the boys awhile to get used to full-length mirrors! 



boyd 



Check mate! 
Boyd Hallers 
enjoy chess. 




A last table tennis game is a good way 
to spend a study break. 



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This shaggy dog won first place in the Homecoming parade. 




brya 




Freshman girls welcomed 

to "El Rancho Bryan" last 

fall found upperclassmen 

waiting to help them get 

acquainted at "Beatnik 

Bop," a mixer, and the 

"Hillbilly Hop." Bryan's 

big shaggy dog looked as 

if it might eat up the 

Western Michigan player 

on the Homecoming float. 

The theme was 

"Lick 'Em Up," 

and Bryan did 

just that by 

taking first 

place. The top 

pop was hard to 

pick as the girls entertained 

the "Tops in Pops" on Dad's 

Weekend. Biddle joined in the 

'Mistletoe Magic" at the Center 

Ballroom with open house at 

each dorm. Li'l Sis took over 

for a weekend, with a very 

special Little Sis adopted for 

the weekend from the Children's 

Home. Faculty and deans were 

entertained at teas. 



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Fellows give advice at the paper mache stage. 



22 



Row One: Calisto Barfha, Connie Courtright, Sharon Shelton, Ann Sieminski, Patti Zeigler, Carol 
Klayman, Carol Sipe, Sandra Ashton, Pat Mulvaney. Row Two: Evelyn Eaker, resident counselor, 
Jannie Davis, Dorothea Wiltsie, Nancy Ryder, Betty Skillman, Guila Rose, Edda Goetzewitz, Jean 
Foster, Judith Haile, Jessica Campbell, Ruth Saunders, Priscilla Gueltig, president. Row Three: Donna 
Reaver, Barb Rodda, Judie Aberth, Faye Warren, Reema Farouki, Pauline Crow, Ellen Piercey, Bar- 
bara Milligan, Lois Michaelson, Sue Flynn, Sharon St. John, Nancy Pease, Joanne Montanya, Harriet 
Weiner, Shirley Catalano, Linda Davis, Sue Ann Lewis. 




Row One: Al Richards, president, John Thornton, Ross Corace, Philip Fawcett, 
Richard Stause, Larry VanMeter, head ol residence, Russel Repenning. Row Two: 
Eugene Horcsik, Fred Boatman, Dave White, Paul Hudson, Jelfery Beres, Karl 
Steinmetz, Ernest Lefevre, John Gant, Bruce Walker, Jim E. Thomas, Howard Linscott, 
Dennis Krisch. 





The lounge provides a good study spot for avoiding 
alter-hour conversations, piua orders, record players 
and card games upstairs, or . . . 



The men of Bush 

were proud of 

the two-story 

high Bobcat 

carrying out 

the Homecoming 

theme, "We aim 

to down Western 

Michigan." A 

fall hayride, 

followed by a 

barn party, 

opened the 

social season. 

Bryan joined 

Bush at the ice 

rink for a 

skating party. Intermural athletic 

events were important at Bush, and the 

East Green badminton championship was 

the result. During 

b1 the Christmas season, 

\JSll Bush joined with a 

sorority in giving 
a party for orphans 
in the Athens area. Mixers, water 
fights, intra-dorm card tournaments 
and the Spring Formal rounded out 
the activities scene. 



... for those who have 
their lessons finished, tele- 
vision beckons. 




23 





HHBbb 

Center girls gather round to wait 
for an outside line. 



To fifty-six upperclass women who reside on the 

third and fourth floors of the Ohio University 

Center, cooperation is not an abstract term. From 

the attic construction of a Homecoming float to 

conducting all dorm activities and rules on the 

honor system, Center coeds 

find that their best work is 

ppt^fpt" done together. Whether Dad's 

Weekend is to be planned, the 

"Crystal Christmas" decorations 

and programs designed, budget problems to be 

solved, the girls in the Center's "penthouse" do 

their finest with minimum formal organization. 

Add the advantages of rooftop sunbathing and easy 

access to campus recreational activities, and it's 

easy to see why Center Dorm girls think they are 

on top of the world. 



Row One: D. Porter, N. Jarus, B. Crawford, M. Gooding, N. Kopp, G. Larrick, T. Turner, S. Allen, 
C. Taylor, A. Reiter, P. Close. Row Two: K. Mitchell, S. Hamm, S. Greenberg, D. Larson, D. McNeill, 
Mrs. L. D. Fols, resident counselor, B. Fromm, president, M. A. Carr, J. Jarvis, T. Doss, J. Costa. Row 
Three: C. Popernik, L Smith, P. Hast, M. Piatt, B. Graves, B. Wilms, P. Smith, C. Spencer, L. 
Baughman, T. Reeves, M. Hays. Row Four: D. Campbell, J. Jennens, N. Cavanaugh, A. Heat- 
wole, B. Barr, M. Towns, J. Ellsworth, E. Baraga, M. Grout, D. Sherman, M. MacDonald. Row Five: 
M. A. Mercer, J. Kertesz, M. L Keller, C. Earley, B. Bogan, W. Reigle, C. Garrison, D. Getzelmann. 










i 



24 




Row One: Bob Ritari, Charles Schaub, Charles Alderman, David Peach, president. Row Two: Harry Har- 
grove, John Wagener, Robert A. Baker, I. Lynn Rinehari', Patrick Coschignano, head o( residence, James 
Pruitt, Tom Norman, Harry Keim, Hank Canzani. Row Three: Ed Rawlins, Dick Sontag, Jim Mishey, 
Jerry Popelka, Ron Tofil, Myron Kushner, Harold Bowers, Bruce Bauer, James Newman, Robert Janusz, 
Robert Youngman, Robert Lebold, Jerry Eisman. 



Blazing across the front of 
Gam were such football slogans 
as "Axe Xavier," and 
"Filter Kent." New 
basketball uniforms 
must have added 
punch to the team, O 
because they won the 
East Green and campus 
championships. During 
finals a new dorm resident 
arrived with a Coschignano 



gamertsfelder 



nametage — born to the 

resident counselors. 

In the spring the 

braver Gamertsfelder 

residents ventered down 

the Hocking in a raft 

they made from a tree! 

At Easter the men 

entertained underprivileged 

children with a movie, 

dinner and an Easter egg hunt. 




Dad was treated to a midnight snack. 



House meeting (ills the lounge. 




Howard girls entertain in their newly 
decorated lounge at an informal dance. 




Howard girls found 
a redecorated 
lounge in the fall. 
Bright colors in a 
carousel motif made 
it cheery. The 
freshmen were welcomed 
to the theme 
"Student Princess." 
The court was full of checkered 
cloth covered tables at the 
Tavern Party. The girls will 
remember the night the fire alarm 
shorted and sent half the dorm 
into the street while the others 
slept. Or the Homecoming candi- 
date unloading corn from the wagon 
soon to be a float. Or it may be 
just a big memory of cha-cha boots 
and bermuda skirts, ukes and bongo 
drums — all part of life at Howard. 



howard 




A study spot is converted. 



Row One: M. Baus, J. Curtis, P. French, S. Bennett, A. Blendermann, N. Swensen, C. McEwen, M. Miller. Row Two: 
N. Cugier, K. Carson, L Miller, N. Robinson, Mrs. P. Jaeger, resident counselor, B. Perry, president, J. Sayler, S. 
Haddad, E. Daiber, C. Prutting. Row Three: E. Daiber, S. Davidson, F. Weir, M. Madden, D. Riddle, S. Titsworth, 
M. Shaw, J. Lauderman. Row Four: P. Truax, G. Graetz, E. Powell, B. Via, G. Pratt, J. Cunningham, J. Stephenson, 
A. Wilson, E. Nolan, M. Hankins, A. Felder, P. Smith, S. Hammer, R. Breese, L. McGuire, J. McCoy, M. Grimes. 




v/** * 





Row One: Linda Larmer, president. Row Two: Gail Kalapos, Mary Ann Smith, Elaine Horvath, Renate 
Stamm, Harriett Rowan. Row Three: Ruth Nitzsche, Judy Schwartz, Susie Fien, Roxanne Finley. Row Four: 
Beatriz Canter, Nancy Kamm, Judy Reed, Frances Turner, Judy Hays, Mrs. Ethel Moll, resident coun- 
selor, Barbara Beard, Helen Myers, Donna Hollinger, Veronica Santo, Liana Turrin. Row Five: Karen 
Tacketl, Barb Gann, Karen Rittinger, Pauline Able, Rosemary Ott, Joyce Lahowe, Valerie Mack, Diana 
Hutchison, Karen Broomhall, Pat Lonrz, Georgia Hitterpole, Alexa MacLeod, Kathleen Schneyer, 
Sandy Lenzi. 



Being one of two 
women's dorms on 
the Green was a 
distinct advantage 
as evidenced by 
the crowded con- 
ditions outside 
Jefferson's doors 
at 12:30 each week- 
end night. Homecoming found a Jefferson girl 
on the queen's court. Jeffies worked together 
on the float. Scholarship was encouraged by 
compulsory study periods, totaling five hours 
a week. At every semester end, the floor 
section holding the highest grade average was 
treated to a pizza party. "Jefferson, Jeff- 
erson is our cry . . ." — so went the familiar 
fight song echoing across the Green so many 
times as an example of the spirit and 
enthusiasm of Jefferson Hall. 



Jefferson 




Halloween time found a strange assortment of 
characters eating in the cafeteria. 




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A haywagon transports Johnson men 
and their dates to a wiener roast. 




Unity and Johnson Hall are one. The 

smallness of the dorm contributes to 

the closeness of the men. This year 

the men of Johnson enjoyed together 

four mixers with sororities and dorms, 

a hayride and two 

formals. At the 

Christmas Formal 

a chubby, jolly 

Santa Claus gave 

favors and corsages to all the men's dates. 

Mother's Weekend and Father's Weekend were 

big events. The men threw a big party for 

moms and dads on the Saturday 

of each weekend. 



Johnson 



Room staffers, inside view, after stuffing. 



One hundred ninety-seven men; 
in a room 10' x 10' by 9'! 





28 



Row One: Ronald Dra- 
biski, Lawrence V. Will- 
iams, Cletus Anderson, 
president, Richard 
Chubb, Hal Buchert, 
graduate assistant. 
Row Two: Marie Prole, 
Tom Hitchcock, Al 
Frankel. 





Row One: Jim Volk, president Row Two: Paul Gallagher, head of residence, Thomas Schanrz, Rich- 
ard Streim, Tom Atkin, Bob Moore. Row Three: John Hoskins, Tim Miller, Phil French, Melvin Wilson, 
Donald Hughes, Dick Jancslk. Row Four: Myron Recob, Raymond O'Neal, David Chase, Cliff Cribbs, 
Don Rowley, Bernard Cooper, Jed Frost, Bill Evans. 



In September, the negative rather than the positive 
was accentuated by the residents of Lincoln Hall, 
making their debut in OU society. Two hundred 
seventy-four men had the bare essentials — no 
pillows, no telephones, unfinished floors, no 
officers, no money and no screens (flies outnumbered 
men fifty to one!) The negative proved valuable, 
for it was the rallying point which brought the men 
together determined to improve conditions and rank 
Lincoln among the best. The wheels of improvement 
began to turn. "An Old-Fashioned Christmas" was the 
theme for a Christmas Formal that was a part of an 
active social season. The positive was now accent- 
uated; negative thinking had been eliminated. The 
foundation had been laid for a dorm that will play 
a leading role in the future. 



lincoln 





Mail duty's a chore 



. . of the guy "on the desk." 



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"You've got a caller." And 
he had a (avor (or her. 



Row One: J. Luther, C. Butcher, E. Fine, J. Perlcins, M. Rosenberg, 
P. Monich. Row Two: N. Daniels, S. Mescal, P. Fowler, S. Elliott, B. 
Lecy, A. Dawson, M. Prysi, D. Deye. Row Three: J. Pringle, L Will- 
iams, A. Parisi, T. Feeney, S. Brookbank, V. Koch, C. Kahn, N. Hahn, 
J. Wilson, G. Wahlers, K. Middleton. 



lindley 



Lindley Hall's opening mixer 
was a good way to begin the 
year. A glimpse of the Lindley 
Lately Night Club could be 
caught through a peek hole in 
the door which led to the dance 
floor. Black covered walls were 
decorated with pink elephants 
and the nametags were shaped 
like cocktail glasses. The 
Homecoming theme was "Don't 
Sweat the Small Stuff." A 
huge Bobcat held a small Bronco 
securely in his teeth; so 
securely that the girls dis- 
mantling the float had trouble 
separating them. "Waterloo" 
melody brought to mind memories 
of the huge water fight at 
the dorm. Three needy families 
in Athens were taken care of 
at Christmas when the girls 
contributed food, canned goods 
and clothes to make Christmas 
happy for them. 




Row One: B. Weimer, E. Launch, C. Head, J. Gymoty, D. Shears. 
Row Two: W. Morris, M. Digel, Miss Marion Mair, resident counselor, 
S. Coombs, president, J. WoKe, S. O'Neil, J. Dumbauld, J. Harris. Row 
Three: M. L Shelley, G. Abruzzi, J. Long, S. Ott, G. Schill, S. Riley, 
C. Holmok, C. Fithen, R. Davis, J. McCormack, C. Outlaw, J. Hart, 
J. Dirkse, M. L Kerr. 






Row One: Brad Burk, Jim Lewis, Bill Wright, Chuck Spore, president, Jack Weese, Carl Hanes, 
John Browne, Wayne Ellsworth, Jim Sinclair, Calvin Rice, head ol residence. Row Two: Tom 
Brown, Allen Walter, Errol Craddolph, Brian McHugh, Barry Wear, Jim Bailey, Dick Klein, 
Roger Monti. 



tiffin 



"Yea, Tiffin!" The cheer echoed 
through the stadium during Homecoming 
half-time ceremonies when it was 
announced that Tiffin's meat platter 
had won first place in house decora- 
tions with the theme "Michigan Brand 
Horsemeat is the Bobcats' Meow." 
The men worked around the 
purpose "Learning Among 
Friends," not only in 
book learning but in service, 
tolerance and fellowship as 
well. Tiffin sponsored two orphans at 
Christmas. They invited campus person- 
alities to discuss issues at dorm coffee 
forums. Fellowship came through hay 
rides, a toboganning party, painting 
the crest in the Cavern and the Winter 
Formal. A scholarship committee was 
formed to keep the upperclassmen at 
Tiffin at their peak in grades. 



The library at Tiffin is a good spot for 
studying, or just relaxing. 




35 




House decorations go up out front. 



The men of Washington Hall added a trophy 
case to the dorm this year — the first on 
the Green. Christmas was busy, beginning 
with a "Hanging of the Greens" mixer with 
the girls of Jefferson. Each girl was 
given a Christmas decoration as she entered 
the door, and she helped tinsel the 
dorm. The decorating was followed by 
dancing and wiener roasting at the open 
fireplace. In December, the men escorted 
their favorite coeds to the winter formal. 
Children from the Athens County Home were 
entertained at a Christmas party. 




Guests from the Children's Home were (ed and 
favored. 



Washington 



Row One: Lee Kline, Bill Glaeser, president, Fred Larson, George Vaia. Row Two: Robert Queen, Larry Froelich, 
Fredric Uram, Robert Jansen, Richard Fryman, head of residence, Ron Nelson, Bob Boll, Mel Hardin, Bob Sims. Row 
Three: Sam Polo, Dick Devers, John E. Martin, Clay Vaughan, Dennis Mclnteer, Brad Clifford, Mike Barnhart, John 
Oda, John E. Addison, Phil Horn. 





Row One: Peg Kowalka, Judy Martin, Jeannine West, president, Nancy Kroclc, Nancy Harless. Row Two: 
Elaine Hovanyi, Barbara Connavino, Susie Brush, Eleanor Meinclte, Judy Goff, Jill Kolt, Karen Jensen, 
Alice Dailey, Genevieve Caniglia, Betty Oze, Billie Meldrum, Eden Anderson, Linda Ress, Mrs. Mary K. 
Forman, resident counselor. Row Three: Joan Brown, Kay Mellenbrook, Sandy Fahey, Sue Lynn Per- 
kins, Saundra Greer, Audrey Balinsky, Jan Bailey, Patt Hrynak, Gini Johnstone, Marion Spiegel, Lee Bro- 
gue, Beverly Bidgood, Doris Dever, Nancy Cashimere. 



Unity was the theme for the year at 

Voight Hall's officers pre-college meeting 

and picnic. Carrying the theme 

into practice, Voigt coeds joined the 

Unity Circle, when each girl was 

given a red rose and a Unity 

Booklet commemorating Dean \701 Ot 

Erma Voigt, and newcomers O 

learned the symbolism of the 

pillars. Freshmen and Senior Days, Pixie-Angel Week 

and the yearly House Org Sneak-Out helped keep this 

spirit alive. Christmas came to Voigt in the form 

of festive red and white candy canes which set the 

mood for the Formal, "Candy Cane Capers." 

In January, a New York skyline was the background 

for the "Misty Sixty" dance. The Easter Egg Hunt 

brought all men's housing units out in search of the 

golden egg with "riddled" clues. The rewards? 

For the lucky winner, it was a rabbit-shaped trophy, 

and for the Athens County Children's Home, 

Easter baskets bought with the 

proceeds of the Hunt. 



A Voigt goodnight 
is said beneath 
the pillars. 




DORM LIFE: 
COMPANIONS 
AND COMPLAINTS 



Photos by Jim Hagedon 
Copy by Anna Sich 




Time: 4 a.m. 
Finals were 
encouraging 
late study. 




Destination . . . Athens. Journey . . . completed. Future 
the job o( unloading, hauling . . . arranging a room. 



The dormitory, a student's first 
Ohio University contact, is more than 
just a housing unit of brick and stone 
divided into triples, doubles or 
singles. 

The dormitory is a home of which 
he becomes a member. The complaints 
about college chow, or getting an 
outside line, or of having to walk 
the hill every day at eight o'clock 
to Porter, then dash across campus, 
down the hill to a class in the 
Education Building at nine o'clock 
are all a part of dorm life. 

But offsetting the complaints 
are the intimacy of expanding friend- 
ships, the unity and enthusiasm of 
building a float, decorating for a 
Christmas dance or just plain goofing 
off in an after-hours session. 

Learning to live with people of 
various backgrounds, learning to 
appreciate their opinions and 
personalities are part of college 
development. And where better can this 
happen than in the college dormitory. 




"Wake up!" 
Friends look 
less welcome 
when they're 
on an early 
mission. 




,^-t 





The old ones went out to 
be ready for the next week. 



A housekeeper's work is never done. 



Clean sheets could be picked up . . . once 
a week . . . room cleaning day. 




s see. How do you make square corners? 

40 




TODAY'S 

KIHTOKIAI, 



and frii-ndn to 
■ educational 
r»e orphaned 

r iKrol. and Mrs. 



~ The 



Post 



StU'li-nt I'll 1)1 icat ion of the I'irst Tliii"crt;ity in llie Northwest Territory 



ATHENS. OHIO, THURSDAY. JANUARY 7. I960 



•Asks Groups 
te Criteria 



Jk\T 

•■"•■ vt '"H an baaVfSffskM to help formula: . i -i: 

.1 .i iid* in Murta),!,,,,; when off-campu. melon 

'held. k«»» * wjB 
- •" -W s H jiia l THK THIRD DUTY of th ...,„ 

•■.!•■••-. ipail n lad (miluv will 
11, r«ffW.itu>ns 

At\ilw flat 

Mvndky it *■* 4mMwI that stud. 

ip« »h,mld Kara a »«■ •— 

' uajVthe ' 



nt John l' link, 



by the (h raonnel <l« 
ar.- three student* 
in ,1 rSttVt officials .- 

mmittee. 

tTEE MEMRKKS ir 



Exchange Of Ideas 
Works For Peace. 
Educator Observes 

An educated muni ii a fr»*«" mind 
and i In- exchange of ideas amonn 
roJIega nt intent* nf different cjun- 
IritM i* BM of the surest avenues 
Inward world peaee. 

Tin!* ..Interval tun ww ma<l*' by Dr. 



Oacar Ramos, BsaJatant to the presi- 
dent *-f Uw Unlvonltf of Valla in 
Cull, Columbia 

THE II>YKAR-OLD administra- 
tor, who has studied nt Fordham 
I'nivrmily and Florida Pon-lin ''•'' 



■ ■■■■ssafrna^ 



>penct?r, president of I ml tm 

incil; and Pave Brueckner. T 
nf Student C ui 

iss Margaret Deppen, dean r 

; William K Butler • )■ an i 
and llrandon T G rover, 

tu the President t. 

imittt-e has been chart;.-. I \ 

ree-frld responsibility ll i 

t* set up the enter, 
here student soeial * 
'Id where liquor Ll I 
l>l.i. it may review |v.>:ti 

i waa the one point w 
widespn "' 



eaauaa. 
POPtT ' 



approved i 
>iat thraa 
k \\ functions 



oa»ttam»._ 
it aieakollc 



tha State \ 

aU stwknta 
lawaof th* 
tettara- 




pprovfd .if 
Were Student Council, 
.flairs Committee. Men's 
erninjr Board in<t Inter* 
Tounril. 



BECAUSE Tl. 

ilii.' .1 ffervner 

" psfast fiva, „ _ 

■■■ ■ : -::»«aaaai. in a- 
U?r to Dean Kuti. r. *fcat the opinion^ 
•I <>f •■( women students lu'Vpt in mind, 
•unci I. I'an H**l and \\-.rf»aB*s League 

M.i fav.-.r ( ,f r. ■! aMaa; poiat 

Inter- jfive, while Mt'GB and^l 



$S 



\ 



,V 



••»£ 



"Wo 
frequen. 
put in 
rassing fjjfj 
tions to 
men atu<_ 
K i v e lit' 
thought: and 

that r 

hope that if an; 
changes ar 
made in the reg- 
olationa. 
ful consideration 
will be given to 
the opinion of 
women's organ- 
izations," the 



America with hi* study in 

■ M ,-' 

nt J ti < Raker work*d 
ll [»i ICam 

mli i ■■ i '>'■ Ii 

turn A'ln 



for jJTe final »u. 
"/^February ha •< 

i several deans I- 
of Valle, to tai \ ro- 

OU, through Presiii • liak 

,(t and the return vt •« nt A 

k oca, has taken a part ir, th J 

nai advancement of thii 

neighbor. 



vtol-nt tMfie d-ath 
•ate, Dm.^o, ha/ ' 
taw Ohio UaivtTfc, 



Registra 
Will Inc 

University students will pay 
a higher r ,. t i,«ail icgisiiattoa] 
fee liejfinnifig with the summer 
sessions ol IfiGO. IVesioa 
John C. Haki-r announce.) 

Thi' rhftn|[f 11 increase th| 

i.. ^npn»hena]vi- l „ 

(ration f. . Ir m 1135 to HBO for 
rpsidrnta nf "hi". T 

Thi- iiirn*a.i 'or n;.t-of-»tato 
d.nt., . ^ I28S t„ J300< 

s.itu 'ir * 

\ , . > ' .•. five-w«H 



•f.m t&n ■ • for th.- r\ 
..... . • 111 



itary Prograi 
People's Mill 



wUJ Ut. wtth' 

Ml W 1*JTK" ll 



•rinks Bring 
...issal Ol Four 

. _jr Btuder.ts were dismissed 
im the I'nivenit* prior to the 
:mas vacation for drinking in 
In Hall. 

.iism issal. effective on Dec. 
% for an indefinite period of 

"ThJa means thst the four stu- 
i not reapply to the I'ni- 
verstty far reinstatement until Feb 
1, 1M0." SSs»: IVan of Men Wil- 
■MH. "At that time their 
aaBl iS- considered by a 
mttee," he said, 
rchased alcoholic 
k them into Lin- 
t of Pec. b. 

aftfta fresh - 
a a sopho- 



Tamaf 



BAVAN V — The revol 
I rnenl of Pidel Cas 

eaUiil for the hmmed ati 
tinn '.f a youth n 
program. The a«-* -n « , 
thouaandi of r.-n-age higl 
B ' Ub.i m what U 
..-it ■•• bs a "[>— .p!e"s militia 

BERLIN Weal B* 

h^^.■ raided ttirw ■■ 
rest* '1 thre« 
■ Gen 

bursts f i 
iah se!> that hav. 
out Kurope. Australia 
' 'i •■■.! States. 

CHICAGO — Ex-convict 
Skally has been found shot 
in the shadow of a churr 
suburbs of Chicago. The \ 
the 4a-year-old Skally folU 
month's slaying of prohib 
(I . ■ r Rojter Touhy. ai 
believe the two .killings ar. 

THE WHITE BOUSE 

de Gaulle of Franee will 
Washington April '11 for 
day state visit. 

DALLAS. 
the heat! of -• Dallas rad 
says his disc jockeys m 
under pressure. They ar 
warning letters that read 
foa don't play our nca 
send you payola " 




^ 




' Ramesh Sattawalla 

News Editor 

Ith the participation of 3609 

'gataa from virtually every culture in . 

world, the 18th Ecumenical Student Co.. 

ference concluded ita acennd enRaitcmcn 

at the University last week. 

The conference was addreaaed by such 
outatandina; Christian leaders as Dr. Mar- 
tin Luther King, who led the bus boy- 
cott in Montgomery, Ala.; Kermit Eby, 
professor of social science at the Uni- 
versity of Chicago; Biahop Lesalie New- 
bifin, the Church of South India: Harry 
Daniels, general secretary of the Student 
ffcriatian Movement of India: and 'Bola 



da Athens 



Christian's Rol 



to mt ' mal ctsss 



K II uk- 

rhnsiian 



—h^l*** - 
\-T . bar Tm*, . 

^ bar. . 



iKh u prrveraion >.f ■ e;iu 
^^L> eonfrrmet provided 
' i study through key add 



of Jonah." 

Rooert S-aVi-r 
To aus 
", the 



to ajMowno. I . . 






/ 



POET, ACTOR, 
AND DIPLOMAT 
CAME TO CONVOS 




Personally, I think it's heaven lor climate and hell 
lor society . . . 




. . . Then this reporter asked me if Washington 
was dead when I went to his funeral. . . and 
I told him, "Some said he was; some said he 
wasn't" . . . 



. . . but I vowed I would put 
aside all other forms of recreation 
and attend his wake. 



Photos by Staff 

Copy by Dick Feagler 



Humor has been the great 
medicinal gift of man through the 
ages — curing him of spiritual 
diseases and unfrocking the sham 
of spinsters and hypocrites. 
When Mark Twain visited the OU 
campus (embodied in the artistic 
reincarnation of Mr. Hal Holbrook) 
the reception afforded him by the 
OU audience proved again the 
timelessness and universality 
of the theraputic chuckle. 

Mr. Holbrook, armed with a 
thread-bare rug, a pitcher of 
water and a few dusty tomes, 
commented with the corroded 
intonation of Twain's larynx 
on everything humorous (which 
in Twain's case was everything 
God hath made.) 



42 




I *. fi at :'. 



I- iff ■ f 



"On questions of segregation I (eel some- 
what like a missionary, and a missionary 
should go where the heathen are." 



On race in the US . . . "We are overcoming our 
problems ... we are making progress. The direc- 
tion is clear, the will of the people is clear, and the 
problem will be solved . . ." 





"A much better life isn't a pipe- 
dream, but, with work, can become 
a reality." 



A diplomat and a poet journeyed 

to Athens this year. UN Undersecretary, 

Ralph Bunche is many 

things — a spark of hope among his 

people, a shrewd and humanitarian 

diplomat among his colleagues. In 



his caliber of man lies, perhaps, our 
greatest hope for a lasting peace. 

Robert Frost, New England minstrel, 
spun a web of folklore and letters, 
gave us a lesson in homespun philosophy 
that is the backbone of our culture. 



The University Chorus triumphantly greets Noel. 




»;t m. ,\m*m 




CRAIG PALMER . . . editor. Editorial 
writer, boss, idea man, administrator, 
public relations expert, worrier (or the 
paper. 



GENE MAEROFF . . . sports editor. Leader ol 
the glory men . . . writes sports column . . . 
checks IM, track, soccer, other coverage. 





ou post 



AL COHN . . . managing 
editor. Lays out pages, assigns 
headlines, has final say what's 
in the paper . . . creative pre- 
sentation of news. 






College newspaper . . . free of censure, 
control, supervision . . . responsibility resting 
on the editors' shoulders, constantly . . . four 
times a week ... 112 issues. Reporting campus 
activities, criticizing, commenting, enter- 
taining. Learning that newspapers are dead- 
lines, undistorted facts, tiredness, rewriting, 
more than one viewpoint, criticism, 
sloppy copy, reporters are humans . . . 
knowing each is responsible to CAC, the 
publisher, to the University and to the students. 




MARTHA CORDES . . . managing editor 
at beginning o( year. Resigned to marry 
. . used nicely balanced make-up, 
peacemaker. 



44 




LINDA BAUGHMAN . . . copy editor. 
Has final responsibility (or all (actual 
and style errors . . . paper's feminine 
influence. 



BOB TURK . . . copy editor. Head- 
lines and editing . . . always looking 
for the right word . . . strives for 
impartiality. 




DON BECKER . . . business manager. 
Budget maker, budget keeper ... re- 
sponsible for $35,000 business. 





RAMESH SATTAWALLA 
. . . news editor. Foreign 
student from India . . . 
in one year became 
American newspaperman. 



Each issue means . . . assignments, interviews, 
digging for facts . . . writing, checking, news 
editor's approval . . . copyread, headlines 
written, laid out on the page . . . reread . . . 
is it correct as possible ... to the printers 
at 6 a.m. . . . pages proofed . . . distributed 
in the afternoon . . . then start over. 




RANDALL LITTON . 
. . news editor. Super- 
vises news coverage, 
assigns reporters . . . 
finds enough news. 



BILL SPANFELLNER . . . circulation manager. Distribut- 
ing paper to its readers, stapling papers for mailing. 
PAULINE KUCHS . . . chief paper folder. 




45 




PHIL CRING, BOB TERNA- 
VAN . . . photographers. Al- 
ways get the picture, at 3 p.m. 
or 3 a.m., despite obstacles. 



ou post staffs 



SPORTS STAFF. Row One: 
Bruno Bornino, Gene Maer- 
off, editor. Row Two: Bob 
Tenenbaum, Don Climo, 
Jerry Benedik, Al Appel- 
baum, Dennis Shere, Dave 
Hadley, Pacey Mindlin, 
John Pasko. 




Pat Grlicky, Jean Sielalf, Mariorie Shaw, Durelle Alexander, Elsie Uncapher, Joan Shively. 



46 




fa M ! •* 






Ralph Bunche's opinions are recorded on-the-spot. 



Another year of progress for 
WOUB, "the voice of Ohio 
University," brought basket- 
ball away games home to 
Athens listeners. Courses 
were offered for credit on 
the station, which became a 
member of the National Assoc- 
iation of Education Broad- 
casters. NAEB help- 
ed WOUB meet its 
obligations as an 
educational station 
through network 
programs such as Dateline London 
and Russian Profile. It was a 
year of entertainment in music 
designed for a variety of tastes, 
a year of up-to-the-minute news, 
hot off the wire, and a year of 
new programming — well planned 
and well-presented. 



wou 



b 



Row One: Jim West, news, John Snell, operations. Row Two: Dick Thompson, student manager, Bev- 
erly Zarick, continuity, Reynold Rschmann, program director, Mr. Archie Greer, manager, Mr. 
David Beach, adviser. Row Three: Fred Stone, technician, Dick Good, special events, Susan Arons, 
librarian, Duane Lemley, sports, Joan Schultze, promotion, Sylvia Harvey, traffic, Marcia D'Ettorre, 
record librarian, Carole Fithen, special events. 




47 



woub tv 




Purpose . . . material can be pre- 
sented enthusiastically or if can fail 
because of a lack of drive. This they 
realize early in their training. 

Presentation form ... a story 
will hold the interest of viewers 
while a jumble of fine talent can fail 
to be accepted if it has no interrela- 
tion. The men and women working be- 
hind the four television cameras know 
that their success depends upon the 
job of programming and its appearance 
on the screen. 

Performing talent ... a body can 
not be cast to fit a part from only 



the physical aspect, but every facet 
of acting must be thoroughly consid- 
ered. The television majors spend 
many hours in search of the best 
standards to judge actors. 

Selling the show through publicity 
and presentation . . . advertising 
to the audience creates interest 
in future programs, or contacting 
critics can gain a rating for advance 
public consideration. So it is 
that the new television annex acts as 
a daily testing ground for the people 
involved in WOUB TV. 




Row One: Dick Thompson, 
Ted Yaple, Mike Dickerson. 
Row Two: John Ray Jr., Bev- 
erly Zarick, Reynold Fisch- 
mann. 



48 



1 ACt. 




PAPER, YEARBOOK, 
RADIO, TV TELL 
CAMPUS NEWS 

Photos by Bud Brecht 
Copy by Craig Palmer 

A student's acquaintance with his campus and 
me world outside is largely determined by 
communications and the mass media. 

Acting as an intermediary between the 
significant, newsworthy events which happen and the 
students these events affect are the news media 
at Ohio University. 

Somewhere behind the scenes, maybe in a 
darkroom ... in a busy office ... at a copy 
desk ... at a news wire ... in a simulated 
television studio . . . behind a microphone ... at 
a turntable ... in a classroom, students are 
preparing or learning to prepare the news. 

These are the students who spend countless 
working hours as servants of their public — 
the OU student body. 

These are the students who prepare newspapers 
and yearbooks, produce radio and television 
broadcasts. They are the manipulators of the 
communications tools. 

A student carefully reads United Press Inter- 
national wire copy for a WOUB news program. 



tfirtj 



>t" 




r 



k&H y 




His camera prepares a story about people. 

This is the Athena — BEFORE. Several 
sub-organizations, each independent from the other, 
contribute to the final product, the book you are 
now reading. 

Photographers and artists, copy writers and 
bookkeepers assist in providing the OU student a 
pictorial account of the 1959-60 school year. 
Only in the final stage, the finished book, 
is cohesion provided. 





But the camera can't do everything. A 
technician chooses a negative lor printing. 



The news is anxiously awaited by a 
"hungry" student body. 



And a production assistant plots the picture's position. 






A monitor transmits the picture 
to a classroom. 



The student broadcaster's voice carries an account of 
a basketball game to an anxious audience. 



Where does a student find out what 
is happening? He watches a telecast, 
listens to a radio or reads a newspaper. 

There isn't really much difference 
between a student television studio and 
a finished student newspaper. Both 
purport to bring about the same results: 
better communications at Ohio University. 

Students at WOUB and THE POST 
are learning that communications are a 
necessity if OU students are to be 
informed. Their endeavor is the contact 
with the news. 





The camerman jockeys (or position in a TV studio. 




His hand steadies a turntable 
ready to spin. 




CAROL EARLEY . . . editor. She 

coordinated, guided, suggested 

and pitched in and helped! The 

editor's duties stretched Irom 

Frontier Room cup returning to 

uniting twelve paid staffers. 




GAIL LARRICK . . . copy editor. 

She was responsible for every word 

in the book. Within the limits 

of copy blocks and time — a 

literal interpretation of OU. 



LENNY WOLOWIEC . . . assistant 
editor. He contracted all 360 pages, 
worked with associate editors and the 
Athena Queen contest — and didn't 
let the secret out! 



I960 athena 

A collection of people at 
the first paid staff meeting 
had one thing in common 
— they wanted to 
put OU on the pages of a 
book called the Athena. 
Planning sessions brought 
a point of view — a choice 
to look beyond the surface 
to the "why" of a university. 
Then came things like 
deadlines, revisions, page 
sequences, seeing both 
3 o'clocks in a day, 
"Egg Specials" at any 
hour, desk-top sleeping, 
engraver's and printer's 
proofs — and a staff that 
held up under it all for 
the sake of "The Book." 



KEN TAYLOR . . . photo editor. With 

a small but mighty staff, Ken filled 

the '60 book with memorable 

photographs, in an attempt for a new 

look with more candid, fewer posed. 







POLLY MERSHON . . . secretrial 
manager. It was polly-on-the-spot 
for typing. Her staff handled 
correspondence and huge odd jobs. 



*s 



- 




art 



DONNA BOUCHER . 
editor. She designed the cover and 
the unique layout adding to the 
new look. She and her staff were 
responsible for art throughout. 





52 




Charlie and pal . 





ED NOONAN . . . business 

manager. Sometimes known as 

"Scrooge," Ed turned out to be a 

wise handler of the purse strings 

ol a $30,000 corporation. 



BILL GORE . . . sales manager. He dreamed 

up "Athena Day" and sold himself hoarse in 

two registration lines. He engineered a 

sales campaign which kept the mailman busy. 





BOB LOUFEK . . . photo 
lab technician. He print- 
ed all group shots for 
the engraver, was head 
cleaner-upper in the 
darkrooms and printer 
of the division pages — 
his "black period." 



CAROLYN BEARDS . . . 

advertising manager. She and 

her staff sold and laid out a 

record number of ad pages. 




BEV BOORSE . . . production 
manager. She bundled all the 
photography department's work up 
for the engraver with proper 
instructions and prepared the 
printer's dummy. Pinmate helped 
with panel-pasting. 



53 



The paid staff became 
recruiters — looking for the 
talented and the interested 
to serve as staff members. 
These faithful people sold 
ads and yearbooks, wrote 
copy and shot pictures, 
typed and addressed and 
alphabetized, checked 
identification and made 
assignments, finding the 
essence of OU to be 
captured in art and 
photography and words. 
Some made the office their 
second home, some were 
there only to return an 
assignment or a sales book, 
but they all made the 
I960 Athena what it is 
— by doing their best. 




ADVERTISING STAFF. Row One: Ken Taylor, Carolyn Beards, man- 
ager. Row Two: Mollie Rippeth, Margie Malinda, Larry Schade, Louise 
Demeler, Barbara Rothhouse, Randye Rosenbaum, Pat Grlicky, Mar- 
lene Silverman, Nancy Stevenson, Ned Raudabaugh, Susan Prentice, 
Joan Pettis, Carol Stegner. Row Three: Marian Vrbancic, Carol Uhrylc, 
Carol Hammak. 



54 



SALES STAFF. Row One: Don Howells, Bill Gore, manager. Row Two: Marte Teeters, Judie Hart, 
Carol Holmok, Jan Hauserman, Mary Ann Pecora, Rhoda Todd, Mary Lee Morris, Sandy Snyder, 
Polly Pease. Row Three: Joyce Haklar, Linda Miller, Gail George, Linda Brewster, Bonnie Via, Mary 
Olson, Margaret Romine, Karen Jensen, Margie Williams, Cindy Werstak, Mary Ellen Foley. Row 
Four: Dick Norman, Ned Raudabaugh, Tom Reno, Jim Moll, Jerry Bannister, Ron Schuff, Ted Lund- 
blad, Charlie Morris, Steve Lasure, Joel Hershey, Ed Lockart. 





SECRETARIAL STAFF: Row One: B. Betscher, C. Burns, P. Mershon, manager, 
B. McKenzie, L. Jayne. Row Two: B. Schott, M. Lakin, B. Berg, C. Holmok, 
J. Boorman, A. Weghorst, J. Denman, J. Morris, M. Rippeth. Row Three: J. 
Callahan, J. Stephenson, J. Surbeck, B. Via, T. Cooperman, J. Krieger, S. 
Lauder, D. Davenport, L. Spears, S. Boring, L. Kandel, S. Lenzi. Row Four: 
N. Minger, J. Gottschalg, J. Portwood, S. Jones, S. Todd, J. Ferguson, P. 
Leitenberger, M. Brown, B. Chapman, J. Long, L. Ross, L. Brewster. 



I960 athena staffs 



COPY STAFF. Row One: Tarry Taylor, Gail Larrick, editor, Anna Sich. Row Two: Linda Baughman, 
Ed Wright, sports editor, Helen Lehto, Margaret Donahue, Sarah Ann Morgan. Row Three: Joan 
Schillo, Pam Ewing, Marcia Bogert, Al Appelbaum, Dave Hadley, Patti Zeigler, Ann Sieminski, Judy 
Dumbauld, Marguerite Alexee, Dee Parker. 





PRODUCTION STAFF. 
Dick Doak, Paula Finger- 
huth, Bev Boorse, man- 
ager, Jean Sielaff, Peggy 
Brooks. 



Joyce Costa, editorial as- 
sistant, Tarry Taylor, iden- 
tification editor, Suzanne 
Cavanaugh, senior editor, 
Bert Eifert, business assist- 
ant, Gladys Fox, Athena 
Queen Contest manager. 
Absent: Gary Rine, pub- 
lic relations director. 




ART STAFF. Row One: Karen Waldron, Donna Boucher, editor, Jill Carter. 
Row Two: Earl Cunningham, Melinda McCreary, Marie Stehr, Janna Stouten- 
berg, Connie Heatly, Gail Feldman, Sue Hamm, Paul Boget, Marcia Willis, 
Sharon Hemings, Barbara Fromm. Row Three: John Reamer, Barbara Harman, 
Phil Vaughn. 





PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF. Row One: Bob Loufelc, lab technician, Ken Taylor, editor, Ron Warren, director. Row 
Two: Bud Brecht, Peter McCord, Dave Currie. Row Three: Jim Hagedon. 



Violet Wick 
Index Manager 




Marti Teeters 
Sorority Editor 




Bob Albright 
Fraternity Editor 




57 







i 



w 




The judges this year were The 
Four Freshmen. Fittingly, it 
was in Ohio that they were 
discovered by Stan Kenton and 
sent to Hollywood. Uniquely, this 
group accompanies itself — each 
of them being versatile 
instrumentalists. They appeared at 
Ohio University in 1956. 



I960 athena queen 




Jan Jones, a Lindley Hall sophomore, 
was chosen I960 Athena Queen by 
The Four Freshmen. Jan was surprised 
with the announcement of her reign-to-be 
at the Coed Prom in February. Her 
portrait was chosen from those of 
representatives of all dormitories 
and sororities. Jan is a home economics 
major from Chillicothe, Ohio. 




58 



♦ FALL SPORTS 





"Push 'em back" . . . t 

battling wins ... a queen, a parade, Homecomin 
. . . freshmen learning to fill the cleared shoes"— - 
of a varsity team . . . green-clad runners on the < 
golf-course track ... a winning soccer team . . 4 
practice, practice, practice makes OU sports_j 
a favorite autumn past-time. 



\ 











1 



J 



r p 



•*-»"» 



BRIGHT FUTURE AHEAD 

FOR BOBCAT GRIDDERS 

AFTER EXCELLENT SEASON 



Copy by Ed Wright 



The Ohio University football team 
concluded its best season in twenty-one years 
when it finished with a fine 7-2 record, the 
best any Bobcat eleven has compiled 
since 1939. 

OU concluded its surprising season by 
playing possibly the best game ever in Ohio 
Stadium. Against heavy odds, the Bobcats used 
strong, hard-hitting defense against Bowling 
Green and gained a 9-0 halftime lead. But 
the Falcons came back strong to win, 13-9. 

This ended all hopes of an OU upset and 
a possible tie for the Mid-American Conference 
championship. OU finished in second place 
with a 5-2 slate. The only other loss also 
come in the conference when OU fell to 
Miami, 24-0. 

The Bobcats of Bill Hess swept over other 
league foes with ease while defeating all 
three non-conference foes. 

Ohio finished the season ranked ninth in 
the national small college ratings. Juniors 
Bob Brooks and Dick Grecni were named 
honorable mention All-American and little 
All-American respectively. 

At the season's conclusion, fans eagerly 
looked toward the coming season when all but 
three seniors will be returning along with 
a host of freshmen. 



All - conference guard Dick 
Grecni (50) hurriedly attempts 
to catch Bowling Green's Russ 
Hepner (25). 




"Regardless o( the outcome, you will be 
proud of our boys," head coach Bill Hess 
says at a pep rally. 



61 







THE 


1960 SCOREBOARD 




*ou 


36 


Toledo 


7 


*ou 


46 


Kent State 





ou 


25 


Xavier 


7 


ou 


44 


Youngstown 


12 


*ou 





Miami 


24 


*ou 


12 


Western Michigan 


9 


*ou 


21 


Marshall 


14 


ou 


22 


Louisville 


15 


*ou 


9 


Bowling Green 


13 


* 


Vlid-American Conference Game 








• 



It is strange where beauty may be found. Not 
many persons would look towards sports, particularly 
football, for such a thing. But it is there for the 
looking. For an example, all we need to do is turn 
to the football play, as shown in sequence photos 
from the beginning to the tackle. 

Ohio University's swift halfback Bob Harrison (29) 
catches a Bowling Green kickoff and starts down 
the field behind a human wall of blockers. 

Sideswiping defenders, he cuts to the right to 
pick up more yardage before finally being brought 
down on the OU 37-yard line, after galloping for 
a total of 28 yards. 






Clyde 
Thomas 



Joe 

Trevis 



Ron 
Lyon 



Dave 
Wagner 



George 
Belu 



Jack 
Kiewit 



Ken 
Fisher 




Talking with friends and admirers alter a hard- 
fought game is enjoyed by all players. 




Football at Ohio University is a good 
deal more than just a game played every 
Saturday afternoon. 

For the player it's long and grueling 
practice sessions every weekday afternoon . . . 
meals at the boarding table . . . chalk talks 
. . . tiresome bus or plane trips . . . packing 
and unpacking uniforms. 

For the coaches it's work for about 
twenty hours a day . . . worry and more 
worry . . . diagraming plays . . . scouting 
the opposition. 

For the managers it's driving a jeep 
around the practice fields . . . running the 
kicking tee out to players . . . lugging 
heavy equipment around. 

For the trainers it's constant attention 
at all games . . . stopping nose bleeds . . . 
putting bandages on cuts . . . repairing 
equipment . . . cleaning mud-filled cleats. 

For some students, it's a chance to make 
some pin money selling programs, pop and 
pennants, and still see the game. 

For the fans, whether they be students or 
alumni, it's a thrill-packed fall Saturday 
afternoon of watching the heroes as 
well as the goats perform at their best . . . 
long walks to the stadium . . . waving shakers 
and cheers . . . band hats backwards. 

What would Ohio University be without 
football? 



64 



Bob 



Bob 
Wisniewslci 



Dave 
Archibald 



Bob 
Brooks 



Allen 
Miller 




Mike 
Kielkovicz 



John 
Dickason 

Jon 
Peters 




Dick 
Grecni 




Joe 
Dean 




John 
Balough 


NB 3 


Ted 
Stute 


Paul 
Erdy 




Massarell 





Dick 
Henry 





Not always does the football reach the 
player for whom it is intended. 





Brutal defense is becoming a 
characteristic of Bobcat football teams. 




Speed is a prime in football 



The after-game chat with 
reporters, friends and rooters always 
interests a football coach, 
particularly a winning one. 

Ohio University's Bill Hess 
is no exception. In his second 
year at the helm of the Bobcat 
fortunes, Hess offers many facial 
expressions while telling his 
reactions to the game and offering 
comments to eager fans of the 
OU grid squad. 






At times, referees have no (riends. 



Touchdown! the 
signals say. 



The Freshmen provide thrills, many times before empty stands. 



The freshmen footballers under 
the direction of Stan Huntsman 
showed great promise for the future. 

In posting a 3-2 record, the 
frosh defeated Miami, West Virginia 
and Marshall. They lost to Dayton 
and Xavier. 

Quarterback Bob Babbitt, a 
fine passer and field general, has 
the potential to go on to be one of 
Ohio University's greatest signal 
callers. Babbitt broke his 
collar bone against the Big Green 
and was missed during the 
final two gomes. 

The line looked good for the 
Bobcat's future! 





HOMECOMING 1960 



Barbie and her attendents were 
guests at the alumni luncheon. 




Photos by The Staff 
Copy by Mike Tressler 



The first night of the Homecoming 
Weekend was a climax in itself as the 
1959 Homecoming queen was announced and 
she ascended to her throne to reign over 
the campus for three days. 

She was Barbie Evans of Alpha Gamma 
Delta. Her attendents were Jeanne Heinrich 
of Jefferson Hall and Joan Trupp of 
Zeta Tau Alpha. 

The weekend was a busy one for Barbie 
and her court. There was the pep rally, a 
luncheon in their honor, the parade, the 
dance and of course, the football game on 
Saturday afternoon. The whole weekend was 
a happy event but for Barbie Evans 
the high point had been Friday night. 




A hug for 
President Baker. 









7* \ 




As usual, Ohio Stadium is filled; this time 
to see a Homecoming victory. 



A maze of lights and moving parts was 
Tiffin Hall's winning house decoration. 




Homecoming. To Ohio University's 
organizations, both Greek and 
independent, it's a time of 
work and competition. For weeks 
ahead of time, fraternities, 
sororities and dorms plan and build 
for the weekend when OU's 
alums return. 

There are floats and house 
decorations to design and build, 
dinners and parties to plan. When 
it's over, some have trophies; 
many don't. 

Rusty Bryant played at the 
Homecoming dance. Many went and 
danced; many were too tired to 
dance or even to go. 

For many, the climax of 
Ohio University's 1959 Homecoming 
was the football victory over 
Western Michigan. 



*?* J Wt^E^t 


■sBf 


jff^ ^B wF 


1*4 « 






™ 





The Phi Tau's skunk inched its way around 
College Street in the Homecoming parade. 




Floatbuilders at work. 



"Lick 'Em Good" was 
Bryan's winning (loot. 





Jan Jeffries, captain 



cheerleaders 



Adrene Zgodzinslci 





Hai Anastasia 




What would a football game, basketball 
game or pep meeting have been without the 
Ohio University cheerleaders? The aim of the 
cheerleaders, eight Varsity and six Freshmen, 
was to create more school spirit and 
to boost the teams' morale. The cheerleaders 
accomplished this by working more 
closely with the coaches and having cheer 
sheets printed for the student body. The 
freshmen were introduced to the cheerleaders 
at the Freshmen Convocation. Shortly 
after, tryouts took place. Sixty tried 
out; six were chosen. These freshmen 
cheered at Homecoming and at every other 
basketball game. The cheerleaders were 
invited to the Football Banquet with the 
stipulation that they lead a cheer. They 
did it — the girls in heels and sheaths, the 
fellows in dress suits. They weren't too 
agile, but they had fun! 




t Joyce Hacklar 



Carolyn Stines 




John Palmore 



Phyllis Yarrow 




Helen Myers 




72 



HARRIERS EXPECT 
IMPROVEMENT 



The OU cross country team again 
could not even its season record. 

After miles of leg work, all Burch 
Olgesby's harriers could do was compile 
a 2-6 due meet record and place fourth in the 
five-team Mid-American Conference Meet, 
hosted by OU. 

The future, however, appears brighter. 
A freshman team that won all six of its 
duel meets while taking the Ohio AAU 
Invitational Meet is upcoming. 




Taking a warmup on the brick dust at the OU 
Stadium are Henry Wisneski, Don Redman, Bob 
Flury and Jerry Jones. Absent are Gary Stewart, 
Bob Bush and Bob Rinehart. 




Bobcat harriers take to the hills that surround the OU 
Stadium in the quest o( a victory. 



Bob Flury 
treks over 
the bridge. 





Senior ace 
Gary Stewart 
jaunts toward 
the finish. 



MAC meet 
matches OU 
and Kent. 



Success at last! 

After three seasons of 
nothing but frustration, 
followers of the OU soccer 
team had something to cheer 
about. The booters of John 
McComb came up with the 
first winning season in 
their history, a 6-2-1 
mark, after winning only 
two of sixteen games in 
the last three years. 

The only thing marring 
an undefeated Ohio League 
season was a 2-2 tie with 
Kenyon. This put the 
Bobcats in second place, 
behind Akron. 

Slippery Rock and 
Pittsburgh caused the non- 
league losses. 



SOCCER TEAM POSTS 
A WINNING SEASON 




Row One: Herby Hochhauser, Dick Weinland, Errol Broome, Neil Monroe, 
Lucien Paul, Tom Weihe. Row Two: Jerry Roth, Don Schlesinger, Charlie 
Jordon, Milt Puckett, Dick Schmidt, Bob Silver, John Kisiday, Rich Chubb, Dick 
Forman. Row Three: Gary Pontell, Gus Al-Rawi, Joe Haas, Larry Ambrose, 
Bill Garrett, Dave Jackson, Warren Wissman, Tom Reno, Ed Butler, Charles 
Pagano, assistant coach, John McComb, coach. 













!(■■ | 




KjjfHfc ^1 


|B ^^# J 












w* 


_3 A 




- 




\ 






~' 





Junior wing, Joe Esterreicher, OU's leading 
scorer, attempts another goal. 




"Want a ride?" is what 
this Bobcat could be 
asking. 




Action that resembles volleyball is fre- 
quent in Bobcat soccer contests. 



74 



TWELVE RIFLERS 
FORM OU TEAM 




The OU rifle team is made 
up of twelve men who can with- 
stand pressure and are able to 
concentrate. 

Riflers compete throughout 
the year in the intercollegiate 
sport and letters are awarded 
to deservants. The four other 
members of the Southern Ohio 
Independent Rifle League and 
non-league foes from over the 
country provide competition. 





Row One: Ron Hay, captain, Jon Gillette, Sergeant J. Bach, coach, 
Dana Gates, Ralph Oxley, Bob Sorrell. Row Two: Dick Barnhart, Bill 
Imnell, Len Evancic, Jim Yocum, Eric Balderson. 




Thorough knowledge o( the barrel and 
the sight are necessary (or firing. 



75 




Row One: Richard Antes, 
assistant director. Row 
Two: Dr. James Mason, 
advisor, John Waechter, 
assistant director, Mr. 
C. C. Widdoes, athletic 
director. Row Three: John 
Murray, Ed Nash, Dennis 
Hirsch, Dick Prentice, 
Ralph Norris, Fred Pos- 
gai, Jim Lawrence. 



INTRAMURALS OFFER 
VARIETY OF SPORTS 



Students act as referees as 
well as participants in intra- 
mural activities. 




Football is one of the favorites of the 
seventeen IM sports offered at OU. 




With the attention of the 
university generally turned 
to varsity sports, a huge 
interest was also being 
shown to the various 
intramural sports. 

Under the direction of 
Graduate Assistants Dick 
Antes and John Waechter, 
the Intramural Department 
enjoyed another successful 
year, with more student 
participation and more 
spectator interest. 

Seventeen sports were 
offered, plus special 
field days. 



Rain can 
postpone an 
IM game. 



76 




m 



,/ _- ».. -*».>• 






-ki 



fi. 



The political formula of OU . . . posters, platforms, 
minutes, committees . . . gavels, ritual and presidents' 
pins . . . leaders giving a helping hand to fellow 
students. 




THE HANDS THAT MARKED 
THE BALLOT CHOSE A 
LEADER 

Photos by Dave Currie 

Copy by Dave Parker and Carol Earley 





78 




Political Week — seven days 
of campaigning, poster-making 
and breath-holding as sixty- 
one candidates became thirty- 
two, and then eleven. Time 
sacrificed to write platforms 
and to maintain the personal 
contact so important in win- 
ning votes was sometimes spent 
to no avail. The thirty-six 
per cent of the students who 
braved October's rain to 
utilize the opportunity of 
practicing democracy echoed 
the actions of politics that 
exist beyond the college door. 

Speeches listened to and 
posters recognized resulted 
in ballots marked, then counted 
to make known to the campus 
the final decisions, important 
to both voters and candidates . 
who will lead us? 






79 



TERRY LEEDOM . 
journalism major, 
president of two 
honoraries, win- 
ner of national 
award for WOUB 
news coverage, 
is also president 
of his class. 




They meet students; they 
listen to problems and base 
their platforms around these 
problems. On these merits 
they are candidates for class 
officers. They survive in the 
prelims and are selected by 
those students to be their 
class leaders and represent 
them for campus achievement. 
Suddenly they are leaders. 



class officers 




BOB ALBRIGHT . . . 
senior men's vice 
president, is a 
commerce major. He 
is a member of 
Varsity O, varsity 
track and a com- 
merce honorary. 



seniors 




MARTI McCORMICK 
a member of 
Theta Phi Alpha, is 
secretary. She is a 
member of Center 
Program Board and 
is from Wheeling, 
West Virginia. 



IDA BRADEN . . . 

member of Alpha Delta Pi, is senior 
women's vice president. An education 
major from Washington, Pennsylvania, 
she was on the '58 Homecoming Court. 




JACKIE SHANE 
treasurer, is 
from Youngstown, 
Ohio. A member 
of Theta Phi 
Alpha, she was 
chairman of 
Prep Follies. 





DOUG FLYNN . . . 
president, a commerce major, 
is a member o( Sigma Chi and 
reigned on the court of the 
1959 Coed Prom King. 



juniors 



PENNI HOLLWAGER . . 
secretary, was also an 
officer of her Sopho- 
more Class. She is a 
member of Alpha Gamma 
Delta and was 1959 
Military Ball Queen. 




sophomores 




FRAN WARD 
secretary, is 
an education 
major and a 
member of 
Alpha Gamma 
Delta. 



freshmen 





JIM BOOMERSHINE. 
president, is from 
Brooksville, Ohio, 
and is a Sigma Chi. 



DAVE BIGROW . . . 
president, is also a Student 
Council member. He is from 
Faust, New York. 




LINDA BERNARDIC . . . 
class secretary from Euclid, 
Ohio. She is a member of 
Theta Phi Alpha. 



81 




The Student Government Room 
buzzes with discussion. 



Row One: Dick Binstadt, Jim Buchholz, president, Jim Thomas, 
Paul Lumbatis, Howard Linscott, Dean Butler, advisor. Row Two: 
Bob Malinzak, Gene Maerolf, Roger Wolfe, Bob Hynes, Don Robb, 
Ron Gussett, Rick Harris, Herb Braun. 



IJghts in the dorms on the Green for study 
table, a man called before the dormitory 
court, a representative from a dorm or 
a fraternity accepting a trophy for the 
highest grades, the Freshman Mixer, a 
leadership conference, a letter from a 
Korean foster child . . . this is the work of 
MUGB. With the tap 

of a gavel, twelve 1 

men are called to ITILI^D 

order as Men's Union ~ 

Governing Board. 

They represent all men on campus through 
East Green Council, IFC and outside 
housing. It is their duty to coordinate the 
policy of all men through their goal of unity. 
This is done by fostering in men the true 
purpose of a university — scholarship, 
leadership and social activities. 
A smoke-filled room, twelve men, policy 
formulated . . . MGUB. 




A point is emphasized. 





82 




Women's League 

introduced OU 

freshmen women to 

college fashions 

with the aid of 

"Peanuts" and his 

friends at its 

fall style show. 

A mock screening 

was a feature of 

the Leadership 

Conference, League 

sponsored in the 

fall, followed by 

a training conference in the 

spring. Socially, League again 

held the girl-ask-boy Coed Prom 

and Bride's Bazaar with local 

merchants giving OU bride's-to-be 

a peek at what's to come. League 

activities were coordinated by 

Senate, fifteen elected officers 

who met bi-monthly with the Dean 

of Women. With the guidance of 

Senate, League regulated dorm and 

sorority rules to make OU coeds 

good campus citizens. 




women s 



league 



Women's League Assembly is formed by repre- 
sentatives from each housing unit, with a "head 
rep" guiding them to unity. 





Row One: Carolyn Korb, 
Jill Carter, Claire Jones, 
Jan Jeffries, president, Jan- 
nie Davis. Row Two: Suz- 
anne Cavanagh, Marilyn 
Davis Payne, Jan Myers, 
Linda Leonard. Row Three: 
Karen Kramer, Edna Haber, 
Karen Waldron, Barbara 
Myers, Phyllis Yarrow. 



83 



For the student with a yen to relax there 
is a variety of activity at the OU Center, 
from music programs and art 
exhibits to billiard or 
bowling tournaments and 
bridge lessons. The group 
that schedules the card 
and chess lessons, the sports tournaments 
and the dance classes is Center Program 
Board. They plan coffee forums, 
presided over by faculty members and guest 
speakers. These cover topics from current 
events to marriage. For freshmen, they 
plan Freshman Frolics, a fun-night of 
stunts and games closed to upper-classmen. 
The program the Board produces is well- 
balanced with social and intellectual 
events. Hiring bands and decorating the 
ballroom for Mother's Weekend, Homecoming 
and Caft Centre round out the Board's role 
in making the Center one of OU's favorite 
recreation spots. 




center program board 




Row One: C. Goldie, C. Stines, B. Cotterman, P. Byrd, M. McAlister, J. Knapp, M. 
A. Kinneer, J. Callahan, B. Robinson. Row Two: M. Paul, N. Hiser, M. Vrbancic, 

A. Blendermann, S. Baughman, C. Mitchell, C. Flick, D. Carey, C. Wetz, P. Nolon, 
C. Barr. Row Three: L. Jones, A. Zgodzinski, L Baltzer, C. Lloyd, R. Novak, J. Traud, 
M. Crimmins, L. Rudolph, C. Bacon, G. Brodine, B. Brown, J. Sprague, J. Haklar. 
Row Four: H. Anastasia, M. DeCaminada, T. Murphy, D. Toth, T. Frame, M. Schenck, 

B. Bauer, D. Sontag, H. Green, T. Stretch, D. Miller, E. Noonan, G. Williams, J. 
Steck, B. Reber, D. Nichols, S. Marshall, M. Carlisle. 





Row One: Nancy Younker, 
Larry Spiegel, Jeanne Wilson, 
Wally Muir, chairman, Mrs. 
Janice Bixler, director, Pat 
Lahrmer, Ken Cattarin. Row 
Two: Keith House, Bob English. 




Tickets taken 




band warmed up 




. . . and then the first dance begins. 





No one sits it out. 






-*&*& 




A swinging band takes a smoke. 



The party's over. 





The Student Council Evaluation Committee was delegated 
to evaluate campus organizations in order to increase 
their efficiency. The committee based its recommenda- 
tions on officer interviews and record examination. 
Subcommittees interviewed three hundred students for 

their ideas about 

student government 

and investigated 

the screening 

system. Migration 

Weekend, with seventeen hundred students making the trek 

to Miami, was a successful Council venture as were 

Mother and Fathers' Weekends and the Mock Democratic 

Convention patterned closely after the real thing. 



student council 





A leader's hands show the 
weight o( decision-making. 



Row One: Dave Brueckner, president. Row Two: Margaret Guentert, Bill 
Spencer, Jan Myers, Kay Jones, Suzie Tobin, Judy Martin, Bob Gilot, Sue 
Titsworth. Row Three: David Bigrow, Terry Leedom, Jim Boomershine, Rick 
Harris, Jim Miller, Dean Deppen, advisor, Doug Flynn, Dean Butler, advisor, 
George Vaia, Jack Kouth, Ann Sieminski. 





mock convention 



Row One: Roger Wolfe, Gary Crissey. Row Two: Ed Staren, Coni 
Bacon, Kay Matthews, Nancy Hoover, James Opie, operations chair- 
man, Eden Anderson, Don Robb, chairman, Al Galletly. 




Early in March, Memorial Auditorium was fumed 
into a Convention Hall. Campaign signs shouted 
the names of favorite sons, electioneering slogans 
and the names of fifty-four states and territories. 
Terms like "caucus" and "poll the delegation" and 
"pressure group" were used familiarly. 

With nearly 2000 students directly involved, OU 
staged its first Mock Political Convention. Student 
vote chose the Democratic Party, an Executive Board 
of ten guided the operations and chairmen for the 
fifty-four delegations were chosen in special 
screenings. Each delegation was made up of volun- 
teers who were introduced to the policies of the 
state they were to represent. 

A platform committee prepared legislation to be 
submitted to the convention and pressure groups in 
the areas of labor, the farmer, business and foreign 
policy tried to influence the committee. The plat- 
form was presented and discussed following the 
keynote speech on the first day of the convention. 

The second day, the convention nominated and 
chose a presidential and a vice presidential 
candidate. 



n 




Dr. E. P. Lynn, Mr. John Milar, Esther Starks, Jim Buchholz, Jan Jeffries, 
Dean Margaret Deppen, chairman, Barbara Evans, Al Galletly, OU 
Post Reporter, Bob Gilot, Evangeline Merritt, Dean William Butler, Dave 
Brueckner. 






The Dean of Women 
serves as a thought- 
ful chairman. 



CAMPUS officers were elected 

and five were chosen to be 

voting members of CAC in 

addition to four faculty 

members and the personnel 

deans. CAC discussed . . . 

AFFAIRS. A balanced 

campus-wide recreation 

program was developed. 

Post and 

Athena staff 

rQr members were 

approved by 

CAC, which 

served as publisher for the 

paper and yearbook. As 

delegated voters, the CAC 

members endeavored to 

represent the students who 

had chosen them as a . . . 

COMMITTEE. They worked to 

preserve the prestige of 

OU and to balance play and 

study. They guided OU . . . 

CAMPUS AFFAIRS 

COMMITTEE. 




The Dean of Men is considered an important leader 




v ADMINISTRATION 



FIRST FLOOR 



THI 



ENVS OFFICE 1C 

BAKER, PRESIDENT 

. CLEVELAND, EXEC. ASS'T 



f ARTS a SCIENCES 109 

fSH EU.10TT, DEAN 
J. JASPER, ASS'T 

STANT to PRESIDENT 112 

T. GROVER 




The deans who guide the (acuity ... an 
internationally oriented president . . . 
the personal deans who were available 
(or counseling ... all made up Ohio U's 
administration. 



SECOND FLOOR 



'ERSITY COLLEGE 



LOOR 



105 OHIO U 



THE 



ALUMNI 'SECRET 

M. L. HECrVT 




B. PAULSEN, DEAN 
R. BLACK, ASS'T 



EGEofFINE AR 

J. SEICFRED, DEAN,/ 



'210 



NEW^J^EAU 

^TreLLER, DIRECTOR 
y CONGDON, SPORTS 

llC RELATIONS AND 
DIVERSITY BRANCHES 31 

/ A. C. GUBITZ, DEAN 



BUREAU of APPOINTMENTS 31 

A. C. GUBITZ, DIRECTOR 



WILLL 



/AND 
bNS 2 IP PHO TOGRAPHY 

UNI> 2 » 2 C.H.WHITE 




MAILING DEPARTMENT 

H. W. LINK 



ROOM __ 204 MENS ROOM 



CUTLER HALL 



303 




The President mingles in a football crowd. 




Anticipation, then 




A wave to a 
Iriend; a chat 
with a student. 



THE PRESIDENT; 
THE FIRST LADY 



Photos by Ken Taylor 
Copy by Craig Palmer 



Students know him, quite simply, as 
President Baker. 

When visiting a dormitory, watching 
a football game or walking on campus he 
hails many students by their names, often 
stops to exchange greetings. 

Students have cultivated a warm respect 
for the President. They know that despite 
his many duties as an administrator 
he still has time to be a friend. 

Duties call him to travel . . . recent 
trips have taken the President to Colombia 
and Nigeria. The U. S. State Department 
frequently asks his expert advice. 

President and Mrs. Baker enjoy 
receiving distinguished guests . . . 
entertainers, U.N. and State Department 
officials, educators, foreign visitors. 

As an educator, the President pleads 
for quality in American education. 

Warmness, sincerity and devotion to 
duty . . . President John C. Baker. 

The President's wife . . . always a genial hostess. 





Mrs. Baker is equally at home In the kit- 
chen preparing sandwiches for visitors. 

While attempting to serve a large, 
progressive university and to promote 
respect for the school, President John C. 
Baker is determined not to lose contact 
with the most important person in the 
university structure — the student. 

With the able assistance of his 
charming wife Elizabeth, the President has 
established a rapport with the student 
body he serves. This contact is a mark 
of the successful university president. 




The sandwich won't come too soon (or Dr. Ralph Bunche. It's 
his (avorite. The President spends a quiet moment with his 
guest while they wait. 



There are those in- 
terludes for sewing 
in quiet solitude. 






President and Mrs. John C. Baker, symbols, 
travelers, host and hostess, and man and 



91 




Miss Margaret Deppen 
Dean ol Women 



William Butler 
Dean of Men 



92 




Miss Erma Anderson 
Assistant Dean of Women 

Paul Schofer 
Assistant Dean o( Men 

Joseph Dando 

Assistant Dean ol Men 

in charge of Residence Halls 




personal deans 



They are business men and 
women; their product is people. 
Papers and appointments and files 
fill their time in offices with 
always open doors. These are 
the duties of their jobs, the 
paperwork and recommending, the 
ordering of student life, the 
meetings on many levels to 
discuss and regulate and 
reprimand. But they serve beyond 
the duties. Their university 
is people. 



It may be in a prearranged 
appointment or in a speech 
to many or the counsel to a 
group they advise. The words 
they say may not be said to 
one, but many, and serve as 
inspiration to the one who 
hears. A smile, a hello, an 
answer to a confidential or an 
organizational or an academic 
problem . . . these are the above 
and beyond-the-call duties. 



93 




Francis Hamblin 

Dean of the College o( Education 



94 




Rush Elliott 

Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences 




academic deans 



These men serve by uniting and 
directing their portion of the 
faculty, counseling students majoring 
in their field and coordinating 
departmental activities. They are 
men who have practiced what they 
preach, whose experience is a guide 
for beginners to follow. They are 
aware of the new and they work to 
give their students the knowledge 
which will prepare them to face it. 
They are the formulaters of policy 
and the directors for carrying it out. 



»* 



1 




E. J. Taylor 

Dean of the College of Applied Science 



Gaige Paulsen 

Dean of the University College 



95 







Earl Seigfred 

Dean o( the College of Fine Arts 



m 




Albert Gubirz 

Dean of the Branch Colleges 



96 




Paul Noble 

Dean of the College of Commerce 






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An interest ... a group to share it . . . 
speakers, projects and discussions to 
broaden knowledge of it . . . the combined 
concentration of an organization. 



ORGANIZATIONS 






Barriers built by the minds of small 
men (all before artistry. 



ARTISTS FILLED 

THE CONCERT STAGE 



Photos by The Staff 
Copy by Dick Feagler 



With a voice sultry and resonant, Marion Anderson charms. 




The mementos last after the curtain has 


fallen. 




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98 



The thunderous applause of a pack- 
ed auditorium — the end of a magical 
evening. 





Those with the velvet voices sprawl in the 
staging area, ready for the attack. 





Figaro expostulates to Susanna. A spirit o( 
high comedy prevailed. 



Singing is a serious business. Singing a whole 
opera freys the vocal chords. 



Technical difficulties nearly prevented the opera from 
occurring. But the show went on — masterfully. 




99 




Milstein and the violin were one. 
The music (lowed with bubbling 
verve. 



When a great artist walks from the wings, 
his presence commands the entire hail. 
His talent is there like a physical entity, 
poised and ready to captivate an audience. 
Nathan Milstein and Byron Janus played 
concerts at Ohio University during the 
fall semester. The audience, drawn to 
the hall by the fame of the artists 
soon discovered the substance upon which 
that fame is based. Milstein played with 
a flawless carelessness, his easy manner 
belying the technical perfection of his 
art. Janus committed himself intensely 
to his instrument, commanding the full 
range and scope of the piano's power. 
The Crowds sat in rapt attention. They 
responded with spontaneous applause. 




Janus attacked the piano, subdued it fiercely and 
made it respond to his interpretation. 



100 



The music swells climatically and dies. The spell 
breaks. 





A new addition to the 

OU Chorus was a group 0\_1 C 

called the "Singers." 

Twenty students were selected and 

organized to sing specially arranged 

music at many of the programs given 

by the chorus. At the Christmas 

Convocation, a backdrop was used to 

add the spirit of Christmas to the chorus' 

program. The Chorus sang at the Ralph 

Bunche convocation. In the spring, 

they presented Bach's Magnificate at 



hor 



us 



Memorial Auditorium. Students of any 
rank were eligible to become a member 
of the Chorus, which had approximately 
100 members. It is recognized as both 
an academic and extra-curricular 
activity. 



101 



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An opportunity to travel, make 
friends and work with students 
who share an interest in music 
are all a part of being a band 
member. The band plays at all 
home football games and the pep 
rallies, and migrates on Migra- 
tion Weekend. The band divides 
into two groups — the concert 
band and the activities band. 
The concert band takes a three- 
day tour to Ohio high schools, 
presents a winter concert and entertains at 
the Concert Under The Elms during the 
spring. The activities band plays at home 
basketball games and both bands combine 
for Varsity Show. 



ou 



band 








OU concert goers were enter- 
tained by the Ohio University 
Symphony Orchestra at Concerts 
throughout the year. Dr. 
Karl Ahrendt served as director 
for the orchestra. They played at 
the President's Convocation — and the 
freshmen were given their 
introduction to what OU could offer 
musically. They joined with other 
music groups in presentation of the 



ou orchestra 



Christmas Convocation. The 
orchestra members were saddened 
by the death of Ernst von Dohnanyi 
the composer who has visited Ohio 
University for twelve years to 
conduct classes in piano, 
composition and chamber music. 




— 



* 




Row One: Mr. P. Peterson, advisor, E. Barban, B. Anderson, T. Miller, L. Tracy, R. Patton, G. Crissey, J. Palmore 
R. Ashcroft, E. Bloam, R. English, F. Fish, J. D'Agati, R. Gibbons. Row Two: N. Henry, E. Burdell, M. Miller, D. Haldi 
J. Deutsch, T. Westhafer, J. Crawford, W. Holdridge, G. Hison, R. McFarland, W. McLaughlin, B. McPhetridge. Row 

TL- I D_l 1 n Tl I C T..LL. f L:. I l~L:-J T M I CL C n D T-..I-- D C:l 



i — - — ■ — •• —, - — 3 "i — -.-, -- -- , - - - - 3 , -. ■ --J-. 

Three: I. Balyeat, D. Thornburg, E. Tubbs, B. Corbin, L. Chidrey, T. Norman, J. Greene, F. Grey, B. Taylor, B. Silver- 
nan, D. Whaley. Row Four: M. Clanrz, J. Kill, G. Strom, S. Chalmers, B. Sterrett, D. Emde, president, D. Bicking, D. 



Brown, B. Borton, D. Good, J. Henkel. 



The Ohio University Men's Glee 

Club met on Tuesday and Thursday 

(or practice for presentation of 

year round musical entertainment 

for the campus. "It's A Grand 

Night For Singing'' was the theme 

when the group presented a pop 

concert in April. The program was filled 

with show tunes. As a result of this 

performance they were able to pay for their 

newly acquired uniforms. The Men's group 



men's glee club 



united with the Women's Glee Club to 
present the annual Christmas Concert, and 
in the spring, they moved outdoors to take 
part in the Concerts Under the Elms. 



104 




A combination of genuine 
interest, musical appre- 
ciation and hard work 
brought well-earned 
reward to the OU Women's 
Glee Club and all who 
heard it this year. 
The group joined with 
other campus choral groups in 
presenting the annual Christmas 
Concert. The Glee Club combined 
with the Men's Glee Club in the 
Spring Concert. Besides the 
scheduled concerts, the group sang 
with the OU Orchestra at the 
Concert Under The Elms during 



women s 



glee cL 



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Mother's Weekend and provided 
music for Vesper Services in 
Galbreath Memorial Chapel. 
Through their bi-monthly meetings, 
the Glee Club members contributed 
their time and effort to a better 
understanding and interpretation 
of music. 



Row One: Miss Evangeline Merritt, advisor, Paula Smith, Dixie McNeill Ray, June Carroll, Lynn Henderson, Carol Davisson, 
Janet Johnston, Theresa Turner, Sharon Jones, Patricia Sohles, Ann Felder, Ann Sweeney, Frances Croft. Row Two: 
Martha Jane Nay, Gretchen Gahm, Jane Reynolds, Linda Weekley, Joyce Ann Gilmore, Bonnie McMullen, Roberta Ann 
Barber, Consuelo Hagans, Sharon Tenenbaum, Sue Titsworth, Joan Ricci, Clela Tesauro, Mary Jo Williams. Row Three: 
Sandra Mollenauer, Marcia Bogert, Billie Westenbarger, Susie Resch, Bonnie VanPelt, Ricki Rodehaver, Priscilla Taylor. 
Carole Maxwell, Molly Bembower, Jane Hochenedel, Sue Lauer, Bette Jones. 









Row One: Kay Kenney, Nancy Auerbach, Nancy Younker, Barbara Jeffries, Georgia Hart, Suzie Tobin, president, Mary Ann 
Kinneer, Eleanor Powell, Jayne Jarvis, Phyllis Yarrow. Row Two: Miss Esther Starts, advisor, Kay Cairns, Veronica Hegarty, 
Beverly Davis, Diane Hopkins, Marcia Herman, Gayle Pratt, Eileen Cottrill, Betty Oze. Row Three: Jean Jones, Delores 
Tidrick, Lynn Miller, Sue Miller, Suzanne Peters, Loretta Butterbaugh, Gail Johnson, Susan Alvord, Martha Seabeck, 
Cecily Jukes, Judie Wagner. 



hildhood education club 



c 



The Childhood Education Club provided opportunities 
for its members to achieve professional improvement 
and enjoy professional fellowship. Composed mainly 
of future teachers, the club provides a medium 
through which its members may exchange ideas and 
experiences, make contacts and promote better social 
and educational opportunities for children. Speakers 
gave their views during the year on education. Four 
members attended a national conference for teachers 
from all over the United States. Practical experience 
was gained when members proctored the study table 
at the Athens Children Home. Books were given to 
the children at Christmas. 



106 



The Ohio Student Education 
Association united 
elementary education 
majors, instilling pro- 
fessional quality. Panels, 
movies, speakers — all 
helped students to see 
the problems to be faced 
in actual teaching, and 
the way to resolve them. 
Membership entitled OSEA 
members to membership in 
The Ohio Education OSG3. 

Association and the 
National Education Association. 
Education periodicals were sent to the 
members. These organizations were 
dedicated to raising the standards of the 
profession and keeping education on a 
high level. OSEA acted as host for the 
Ohio History Exam, showing the 
participating high school students around 
the Ohio University campus. 





Row One: C. Courtright, P. Gueltig, E. Griffith, C. Sipe, J. Taylor, N. Siegfried. Row Two: E. Powell, B. Davis, J. McCormack, 
J. Goldstein, J. Hummel, A. Kuly, C. Harris. Row Three: M. King, M. Bullock, S. Fahey, D. Wagner, B. St. Andre, D. Lytle, 
L Murphy. Row Four: L Kelly, president, C. Barr, D. Hopkins, K. Shreffler, G. Rosin, R. Deemer.Row Five: J. Moron, P. 
Muraca, K. Bugbee, J. Hennings, D. Kipp, P. McCormack, J. Boorman. Row Six: M. Keller, B. Skillman, E. Elliott, J. Becker, 
E. Shoup, L Butterbaugh. Row Seven: E. Cottrill, I. Horowitz, L Jayne, J. Kean, P. Luzader, J. Neylans. 



107 




international club 



In seeking to help foreign students adjust 
to American campus living, International 
Club has become a little United Nations for 
OU students. The members work to 
understand and appreciate the ideas and 



ways of life of one another. This learning is 
shown best at the International Fair in the 
spring where each country is represented 
with a booth. Belonging and understanding 
are the rewards for International Club 
members. 




Row One: M. Frank, J. Athanassopoulos, M. Deuvall, L. Dow, A. Azeez, C. Arbelaez, R. Sattawalla, C. Rodriguez, S. Kumar, 
B. Wallsten, K. Mody, K. Dhandha, B. Mehta, R. Kussmal. Row Two: L. Thompson, M. Frank, D. Perry, J. Zehnwirth, A. 
Radclifle, S. Malik, J. Mandalakas, E. Broome, N. Swensen, M. Stehr, Mrs. S. Poulsen, Mrs. M. Benson, Mrs. B. Renken- 
berger, Mrs. A. Cua, Mrs. V. Catlin, Mrs. H. Butterworth, Mrs. P. Willand, Mrs. B. Black, Mrs. R. Knudson. Row Three: R. 
Yoshida, K. Mirza, M. Rose, G. Abruzzi, G. Caniglia, D. Ladas, S. Chouaib, E. Wood, B. Whipkey, M. Goldheimer, R. 
Flugge, J. Ward, D. Parker, G. Curry, R. Hammer, R. Farouki, J. Saks, A. Meley, J. L. Wagner, B. Canter, O. Dienstag, 
J. Kim. Row Four: M. Nilsson, M. Shepherd, J. Hartman, D. Biederman, A. Tully, A. L. Felder, D. Rosenberger, S. Young, 
R. Doerries, J. Yu, J. Chow, S. Chen, B. Hu, E. Harris, K. Blutreich, P. Ayromloo, J. J. Van De Lack, F. Rothe, P. Sohles, U. 
Bierkholt. Row Five: G. Johnson, E. Boike, L. Liepins, M. Shepardson, L Ericson, J. Bolen, J. Bolen, A. Laugel, K. Sheth, G. 
VanPool, B. Stephenson, C. Yao, C. Nip, S. So, A. Penn, R. Nitsche, G. Van Coney, N. Robinson, K. Mooney, A. Jorgensen, 
B. Felczan. 



08 




Bob Erzen, president, Ruth 
Nitzsche , Marie Wagener, 
Joel Somerick, Mr. Joe K. 
Fugate, advisor, Jeanette 
Stein, Jerry Carmean, Adam 
Bors. 



der deutsche verein 



To stimulate interest in Germany and in 
the German language is the purpose of 
this group, which annually holds a 
hike-picnic, following trees marked 
in German, eating and drinking German 
food and beverage. Slides, films and 
discussions on the culture, education, 
politics and geography of the country 
are part of the regular meetings. At 
Christmas the club learned of Advent 
customs, heard the Christmas story in 
German and caroled in the language 
that had brought them together. 



The members of this French Club spent a 

busy year — learning French folk songs 

and dances and learning of France's 

culture, customs, sports, literature, 

art and government. A one-act French 

comedy, "Service d'Ami," was presented 

at one meeting, and another featured 

a talk by the group's adviser about the 

French Underground during World War II. 

At the International Club's program 

on France, the group sang French songs. 

l'alliance francais 



Row One: Virginia Voth, Gina Abruzzi, president, Martha Grissom, Jan Bailey. Row Two: Ethel Griffith, Dory 
Biederman, Carol Edmunds, Maury Anne Heriot, Joan Saks, Marilyn Kravitz, Kit Kramer. Row Three: 
Barbara Schoonover, Bonnie Lecy, Henry Wisneski, Carolyn Smith, Jacqueline Bolen, adviser, Anne Laugel, 
Janet Arbogast, Carol Bear. 




109 




Row One: Jim Hall, president, John 
Manlredi. Row Two: Skip Browne, Ed 
March, Dave Hoffman, Robert Domi- 
gan, Roy Mauro. Row Three: George 
Thielhorn, Bob Wadd, Don E. Hunt, 
Larry Badgley, Dick Wadd, Les 
Gritton. 



judo club 



Students who wanted to improve Russian 

conversation and learn more of the 

Russian people attended the Russian 

Language Club. A professor of Russian 

told of his experiences as an interpreter 

at a Soviet-American tract meet, and a 

student of Russian descent discussed 

the religion and traditions of Russia. 

At one meeting Bingo was played in 

Russian, and refreshments were served 

only to those who asked in Russian. 

At each meeting the group discussed 

and sang a Russian folk song. 

russian language club 

Row One: D. McDaniel, president, R. Bell, H. Hartup, H. Sloan, R. Sheley, R. Friedberg. Row Two: 
A. Pilot, C. Shields, R. Farouki, K. Mellenbrook, C. Emrick, R. Glatz, P. Kucha, J. Roganti, M. Yak- 
shevich, T. Doss, S. Hendershot, Dr. M. Benson, advisor. Row Three: S. Deubel, J. Roach, M. Bogert, 
J. Clark, G. Sinck, R. Ortyl, C. Beck, D. Steidley, P. Lucak, D. Hays, R. Kopczynski, A. Templeman, A. 
Pentecost, B. Cottrill. Row Four: B. Erzen, J. Qulggle, B. Curnow, J. Harrison, F. Sauer, J. Young, 
J. Koontz, W. Frolick, J. Greene, G. Borne, M. Hilko. 



Members of the Judo Club worked their 

way through the colors. . . . white, green, 

brown and black . . . and wore the belt 

to show their prowess. They worked 

to form an exhibition team to represent 

OU at intercollegiate meets. 

They wished to see judo considered 

a sport, not a method of 

self-protection. 



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rifle club 




Row One: Ralph Oxley, Nancy Kamm, Dana Gates. Row 
Two: Jaclt Collier, Dick Brem, Mel Shichtman, Ron Nelson, 
Charles Fuchs, James Reid. Row Three: Susan Short, 
John Hagle, John Ingram, Carl Fisher, Eric Balderson, 
Douglas Amolsch, Diane Hopkins. 




The Rifle Club, affiliated with the 
National Rifle Association, added 
two features to its organization — 
the women's rifle team, which 
matched its skill in shooting and 
marksmanship against other women's 
teams in this area, and the inter- 
club match, where prizes and 
awards are given to top marksmen. 



Members had unlimited use of the 
rifle range under the stadium. 
Here they learned correct handling 
of the rifle and worked to improve 
their marksmanship. Although few 
organized meetings are held, 
members become well acquainted 
through informal gatherings 
at the range. 



1 II " 
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Cabin Board. Row One: Maria Cline, chairman, Miss 
Charlotte LaTourrette, advisor, Pat Achey. Row Two: 
Georgia Hittepole, Bonnie Bartlett, Sally Shuman. 



wra 

"Side out, rotate!" A cookout with wieners, 
pepsi and burnt marshmallows. A rough-and- 
tumble basketball game. A chance to win a 
trophy for your dorm. These were a few of 
the things Women's Recreation Association 
made possible as it encouraged participation 
in sports. Freshmen girls met WRA at the 
Freshmen Party; these and others met at 
Sports Day. Dad saw the skills of swimming 
daughters at the WRA-sponsored Swim Meet on 
Father's Weekend. Many groups used the WRA 
cabin for cookouts and overnights. A tea 
honored those most actively participating in 
the sports program at Ohio University. 



Executive. Row One: Doris Coleman, Miss Ellen Gillespie, 
advisor, Pat Fowler, president, Carol Williams, Kathy 
Hicks. Row Two: Helen Gyuro, Mary Wallace, Cleo 
McGuinea, Joanne Montanya, Cinny Grant. 





Sorority Sports. Row One: Mary Nilsson, Jacqueline Cornell, 
Cinny Grant, president, Elaine Hovanyi, Judy Ungvary. Row 
Two: Jerrie Schild, Bonnie Lecy, Jacquelyn Schirra, Jill Lopez. 





■■ 



Tennis Club. Row One: Connie Westbrook, Karen Jackson, 
Jerrie Schild, Sheryl Hershey. Row Two: Merihelen Budrick, 
Mrs. Geaman, advisor, Sandy Charlcins, president, Leeanna 
Brown. Row Three: Tari Fisher, Virginia Parker, Dorothy Litwin, 
Judie Aberth, Janice Miller. 

Sports Board. Row One: J. 
Montanya, H. Gyuro, chairman, 
Miss Tomlinson, advisor. Row Two: 
P. Truax, C. Kerr, J. Sparks, J. 
Dirkse. Row Three: B. Meldrum, G. 
Hittepole, S. Shelton, C. Mc- 
Guinea. Row Four: R. Woodall, 
J. Rennels, E. Wigginton, S. 
Edwards, M. Cline. 




Basketball. Row One: Joanne Montanya, Bev Perry, 
Sharon Shelton. Row Two: Carol Pruning, Judy 
Perkins, Joan Vaughan, Barb Woodcock, Joan 
Dirkse, Maria Cline, Carole Wallace, Connie West- 
brook. Row Three: Pat Truax, Barb Bonace, Sally 
Phillips, Judy Whitehouse, Linda Pierce, Bonnie 
Bartlett, Joyce Packer, Miss Lynn Ann Simon, ad- 
visor. 




Hockey Team. Row One: Barb Bonace, Carol 
Prutting, Judy Perkins, Maria Cline, president, 
Carole Wallace, Ann Corradini, Sharon Shelton. 
Row Two: Pat Truax, Carol Tomlinson, Sally 
Phillips, Judy Whitehouse, Linda Pierce, Lynn Ann 
Simon, Janet Keys. 



Margot Wilson Clarico, Sharon Shelton, Maria Cline, Joanne 
Montanya, Miss LaTourrette, advisor, Joan Dirkse, president, 
Ada Woodson, Dianne Lasie, Lois Peel, Pat Fowler. 





113 




Row One: Jan Brock, president, Pat Mallett, Carol Sue Chappelear, Jan Hauserman, Pauline Crow, Paula Rngerhuth, Pat 
Achey, Miss Jan Moldenhauer, advisor, Karin Frick, Maria Cline, Judy Fetter, Gabrielle Hall, Linda Murphy. Row Two: 
Laura McDonald, Betty Delagrange, Patsy Curry, Phyllis McCoard, Karlen Bennett, Nancy Curran. Row Three: Mary 
Nilsson, Donna Simpson, Becky Tanner, Lucy Eisenberg, Linda Smith, Becky Vietor, Sue Titsworth, Carol Shannon, Linda Knapp, 
Dorothy Kotlan, Diana Hutchison. 



Members of the Dolphin 

Club were chosen at 

the beginning of the 

semester, and from 

then until Mother's Weekend in 

May, many hours were spent in 

perfecting various synchronized 

swimming skills and in 

creating a show for the mothers. 

This year the show was 

"Dolphins Select the Best" 

and select the best they did 

the best clown, the best swan, 
and the best Moms to 
give the show for. 



dolphin club 



A few of the girls left OU's 

pool to splash around in one 

at Columbus at synchronized 

swimming clinics; and most 

of the girls turned out for 

the picnic with the guys on 

the OU swimming team during 

the spring semester. The dolphins 

said good-bye to some of 

their members in June, but the 

rest would be back. 



114 




Row One: Wayne Bowker, president, Dee Johnson, Jill Kolt, BeBe Russo, Marcla 
Macourek, Betty-Jo Campbell. Row Two: Patsy Goedicke, Lee Hamilton, Eileen 
Zarick, Judy Griffith, Susan Lauer, Susan Fien, Deanna Nixon. Row Three: Miss Joanna 
Zubaty, advisor, Linda Giovanelli, Gini Johnstone, Tarry Taylor, Tom Lyons, David 
Roy, Carolanne Ambers, Susie Lewis. 



ore 



hesis 



Finnettes is the girls swimming 
club which serves as a training 
ground for entrance into Dolphins. 
The group put on one routine at 
the Water Show in the spring. 
Membership was determined by 
skill in passing swimming ability 
tests, and the year was spent in 
synchronized swimming practice. 



Uniting those with a sincere interest in 

creative dance. The group presented 

demonstrations of modern dance to faculty 

and student groups, danced at the 

International Fair representing America, and 

appeared on a Fine Arts TV lecture on 

dance. The Spring Concert was held twice 

in Ewing Auditorium — the proceeds sending 

a member to summer dance camp. 



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finnettes 




Row One: Jon D. Miller, Dave Paul, James Tate, Bob Strausburg. Row two: Mr. Merrill F. Aukland, 
advisor, Bill Ellers, John Hale, Earl Dun, president, Bruce Hrudka, Terry Russell, John Cook. Row 
Three: Dick Alderdice, Ed Wright, John Holstatter, Michael Preston, Bob Sims, Ned Raudabaugh, 
Sam Beetham, Chuck Abookire, Ward Holdridge, Fred Larson, Bob Moorehead, Henry Green. 




At Ohio University, 
Circle K was synonomous 
with service. The club 
brought the "Juvenile 
Six Plus One" from Dayton 
for a dixieland jazz 
concert to build their 
scholarship fund. On 
Odd Jobs Day, members 
did everything from hang- 
ing pictures to raking 
leaves to raise money to further Athens' 
youth activities. They conducted many of the 
campus elections and marshalled at the 
Christmas caroling. The club entertained the 
children of the Athens Children's Home. 
Both the men and the children enjoyed the 
party given by the Circle K Club, an affiliate 
of Kiwanis International and 
Circle K International. 



circle k 



Row One: Sara Myers, 
Diane Miller, Mary Walsh, 
president, Edith Gilmore. 
Row Two: Jacqueline Cor- 
nell, Mary Ann Lukacsko, 
Judy Haile, Arlene Connolly, 
Gloria Croy, Mary Lee Kerr. 
Row Three: Mary Mattingly, 
Arlene Hansen, Barbara 
Wappelhorst, Linda Lewis, 
Leeanne Brown, Jane Koep- 
pel. 




klub siella 



Earth Science Club members expiore the history 
of the earth as recorded in rocks through field 
trips, lectures, discussions and films. This 
year particular attention has been given to 
oil, and new and exciting developments in 
an old field. A newsletter was sent to 
graduates telling of the activities of alumni and 
recent developments in the field of geology. 



earth 



science 



club 



Klub Siella, derived from the 
"klebsiella," a microscopic organism, 
united junior and sophomore women 
majoring in medical technology. 
Programs are planned to promote 
greater interest in this vocation 
and give the women a better under- 
standing of it. Club members made 
trips to hospitals and clinics 
to see technicians at work. 



P 





Row One: Fred Rabel, Betsy 
St. Andre, president, Dr. 
James Tong, advisor. Row 
Two: Leona Costarella, 
Nancy Miller. 



ou chemistry society 



An interest in chemistry is the only 
prerequisite for membership in the 
Chem Club. Their purpose is to 
introduce students to new and important 
fields of chemistry, promote fellowship, 
stimulate the exchange of ideas and 
encourage chemical research. 



Common interest created and bound 

this group of scientists together. 

They were aware of experiments being 

performed within their meeting place, 

Super Hall. They never forgot that 

a "fact" is an observation which can 

be repeated under specified conditions. 

Field trips showed them the practical 

side of their career and speakers 

told of more. 



american institute of physicists 

Row One: Betty Rosaa, Carl Trivett, Doug Humphrey, president, Tom Listerman. Row Two: Mr. 
James T. Shipman, advisor, Leslie Gritton, Jerry Clark, Mary Louise Cooke, Larry Allwine, 
Phil Schaar, Jim Harris. Row Three: Eugene McKenzie, Virgil Huber, David Steidley, Robert 
Peden, James Buck, Roy Ray. 



Ill 

o 





Row One: James H. Miller, chairman, Michael Lewis, Carl Barr, chairman. Row 
Two: Ben McKettricIc, George Beiter, Allen Heilman, Ted Blank, Ron Grogan. 



professional engineers 



The Ohio Society of Professional 
Engineers united engineering students 
in striving to enrich their college 
lives. It was founded on the Ohio 
University campus in 1943. 
Professional ethics and professional 
attitudes are instilled by the group. 



The American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers meet in professional fellowship 

and collective understanding of 

today's rapidly changing technical world. 

Modern study and techniques are the 

topic of many discussions as they meet 

and plan activities to further their 

knowledge and practical experience 

in their chosen career. 



mechanical engineers 



Row One: D. Jennings, J. Emmert, P. Phelps, E Mertz, president, D. Simpkins, D. Eck, S. Shilfer, L. 
Siegel, Mr. L. Hicks, advisor, M. Davidson, P. Johnson, W. Shaw. Row Two: B. Ellers, J. Tirpack, J. 
D'Agati, S. Pesarchick, J. Heinrich, J. Gordon, A. Sanger, D. Schmidt, B. Meneely, J. Cummings, C. 
Opatrny. Row Three: M. Chan, A. Heilman, J. Cucklar, R. Culp, C Hittson, H. Goldlarb, R. Grogan, 
F. Mulato, S. Chen, K. Welsh. 





The American Society of Civil 
Engineers established a 
memorial fund for William Lash, 
an instructor in fluid mechanics 
and hydraulics. He and his wife 
were killed in an auto accident 
leaving three children, ages 4, 
3 and I. The fund will aid in 
their education. Contributions 
are for the Ohio University Fund, 
Lash Memorial. At each meeting 
of the group, there was a movie or 
speaker — consulting engineers, men from 
industry, or students working on special 
projects. Exchange dinners were held 
with the Ohio State chapter in the 
spring and fall. ASCE members acted as 
hosts at the Engineering Open House. 



civil engineers 



Row One: J. Frank Weld, John Williams, Herbert Stotz, Frank DeFazio. Row Two: James Novak, Loren 
Bishop, Richard Frisbee, Fred Germann, Richard Armstrong, Gary Stewart, Robert Sheldon, Jeffrey Lee, 
Bruce Larcomb. Row Three: Harvey Tischler, George Beiter, Bill Wadsworth, George Mara, Richard Sleighter, 
Bob Jennings, Gary Logsdon, James Chow. 




120 



aiee-ire 



A dual organization uniting engineers, 
The American Institute of Electrical 
Engineering-Institute of Radio 
Engineers, met monthly to hear pro- 
fessional speakers. The students travel- 
ed to Cincinnati to a student AIEE 
meeting. The men observed a power 
plant in operation at the Muskingham 
Generating Station and took another 
field trip to North American 
Aviation in the spring. A joint dinner 
meeting was held with the Ohio State 
Chapter. The group participated in 
OU's engineering open house, and a 
committee studied the possibility of 
setting up an engineering library, 
to be located in the Engineering 
Building. 



chemical engineers 




Row One: G. E. Smith, advisor, R. Tomsic, W. Hodman, R. Taylor, president, 

C. Large, B. McKittrick, H. Hacker, advisor. Row Two: C. Canty, P. Thesing, 
M. Pulgine, R. Behnke, J. Tuttle, H. Glaze, R. Magner, R. Leu, C. Hallock, 
G. Mathes, D. E. Hunt, B. Lewis, B. Spongier, D. Leach. Row Three: J. Shoup, 
E. McKenzie, T. Her, S. Sniffer, R. Harold, F. Sterling, C. Morris, N. Kam- 
miller, L. Shipley, R. Grashel, G. McNeil, J. Park, M. Smith. Row Four: 

D. Parlett, R. Boston, M. Beachy, V. Hardman, R. Brinton, A. Jefferis, J. 
Henkel, D. Decker, J. Bates, L. Paul, S. Lorenz, S. Green, J. Johnson. 



The almost new Society of Chemical Engineers was 
founded a year ago as an extra-curricular activity 
that would at the same time provide members 
with practical knowledge about chemical 
engineering. 



After two years, the group hopes to be nationally 
affiliated. Their activities this year included a 
speech by a Bell Telephone representative and 
a field trip to the DuPont Chemical Company. 



Row One: Dennis Deckrosh, Mike Bowsher, Fred Edie, James Stephens, Gordon Scott, president, Steve 
Noren, Byong Lee, Jerry Caskey, Kirit Mody. Row Two: Mike Lewis, Jerry Schoditsch, Krishnakant Sheth, 
John Denison, Bob Lohrer, Joe South, Gene Thomas, John Wisniewski, Gerald Brumbaugh, Dr. T. H. 
Curry, advisor. 



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121 



camera club 



The camera club consisted of a group of students 
who were all interested in a common thing — 
photography. Many photo majors join the 
club to gain the use of the photo lab on Saturday 
afternoons, one of the club's main advantages. 
The club had charge of supplying the towels 
to the photo lab from which they conceivably 
could make a slight profit — they didn't! 
Members of the club took a photo of each child 
in the Athens Children's home so they might 
have them to give to relatives or friends for 
Christmas. The club also had a Christmas 
party for faculty guests, members and 
their guests. 




Neil Shively, Bob Davitian, Paul Mesnick, Philip Peters, 
Henry Heckler, Tom Mackner, Betty Chaney, Philomene 
Royal, Peter Bunnell, George Wood, president, John Thain, 
Margaret Nestor, John Probst. 



student chapter-aia 



The Fine Arts Studio was a clutter of paint, 
pencils, T-squares and empty coffee cups. There 
was laughter, smoke and good-natured 
criticism as twenty members of the Student 
Chapter of the American Institute of Architecture 
worked late into the night on projects for an 
exhibit at the Center. Plans and models of the 
semester's work were shown. They designed a 
post office and a shopping center for Athens 
and suggested housing for the university. 



The group sent delegates to a student forum in 
Washington and a convention for the Great 
Lakes region student chapters. The delegates 
gained an insight into architecture and met 
some of the nation's top architects. Field trips to 
Carborundum Company in Logan and 
Columbus and Southern Electric Company 
were taken with the Civil Engineering Society. 
The men planned a farewell banquet for a 
departing teacher of architecture 



Row One: D. H. Brackenbush, William Cornelius, Jim Smith, president. Row Two: Neil Monroe, David 
Cameron, Phil Williams, Jim Bailey, Amos Blakeslee, Jim Nottingham, Jim Summerlin, R. C. Vollmer, 
Robert Bell. Row Three: Terry Hardiman, Jim Nida, John Cathers, Roger LeRoy, Olnie Helton. 




122 



finance club 



The Finance Club acquaints its mem- 
bers with the opportunities, benefits 
and responsibilities that one might 
face in a financial career. Investments, 
banking and insurance are a few of 
the phases the club is interested in, 
with speakers explaining careers in 
these fields. During the year members 
visited the Federal Reserve Bank 
in Cleveland and other state 
financial institutions. 



Row One: Mark Simonitsch, Earl Dun, Bill Gore, president, 
Eric Balderson. Row Two: Jim Bates, Joanne Kudika, Joan 
Little, Judith White, Beverly Goldstein. Row Three: Ross 
Gregg, Robert Gatchel, Je(f Krueger, Dick Norman, Al 
Altoora, Arthur Cullman, Mickey Drake, Robert Skelton, 
Douglas Moreland, Richard Gatchel, Gary Weller. 




Freshmen and sophomores interested in journal- 
ism became acquainted with OU's campus 
journalism activities and learned about the 
newspaper profession through 
-. -• -I the Student Press Club. Guest 

Student preSS Club speakers from all phases of 

L the mass communications writing 

field spoke to the group, 

including members of the OU Post staff, WOUB 

and the Athens Messenger. For the student 

interested in the field, with high school or 

on-the-job experience, the club offered ways 

to put journalistic talent to work at OU. 




Row One: Jim 
Calhoun, president. 
Row Two: Bunnie 
Robinson, Pat 
Grlicky. Row Three: 
Durelle Alexander, 
Barbara Klima, Lin- 
da Hoffman, Sand- 
ra Glab, Suzanne 
Abram. 



123 










Helping students who are preparing to go into business to 
gain knowledge of all phases of management and increasing 
interest in its advancement — these are the goals of the 
Society for the Advancement of Management. Members include 
students interested in public relations, advertising, man- 
agement and related areas of business. During the year 
members heard speeches given by industrial, engineering 
and public relations personnel. Through plant tours to 
Ohio and West Virginia, the members came into contact with 

local business and manage- 
ment operation. Ideas 
Srim were shared and questions 

answered in panel dis- 
cussions. An Interviewing 
Clinic, open to seniors, enabled them to become acquainted 
with the methods and procedures of interviews. Representa- 
tives of SAM attended two national conferences in New York. 
SAM members also published "The Quest," a newsletter. 



Row One: William Katholi, Harold Morrow, Kenneth Romig, John Wagener, Kenneth Baker, Gary L. Clark, James 
Schmidt, Ron Hannan, Don Krahel, Gerald Goodlive, John Nunemaker, president, Ralph D. Smith, advisor, Margaret 
Tylek, Dick Norman, William Meadors, Page Mead, Arthur Cullman, Sally Jo Applegate, Tom Baker, Norman Hosier. 
Row Two: Perry Greer, David Duricky, Dick Montgomery, Je(f Levey, James Gose, Robert Gehrke, John Oliver, Ran- 
dall Murray, Tom Russell, Roy Mack, Richard Williams, Richard Witchey, Alan Mustaine, Mickey Drake, Jerald 
Christian, Eric Balderson, Ron Nosal, Jim Medler, Tom Cox, John Rumbarger, Donald Redman, Glenn Conklin, 
Daniel Hoskins, Ed Pease, Carl Filipiak, James Saddler, Richard Guild, Nels Wickland, Larry Henry. 







124 




Row One: Dean Taylor, advisor, Paul Holwadel, James Heinrich, Carl 
Hanes, Ben Richman, president, Gary Stewart, Richard Feiner, James R. 
Lewis. Row Two: John Emerich, Perry Greer, Edward Olwine, Lynn 
Boetcher, Ted Dietrich, Bateman Blair, Sam Birnbaum, Richard Kowalchik, 
Neil Delfs, R. E. Hunter, George Luteran, Barry Gutradt. 



Perhaps you have noticed the men who ushered at 
the Fine Arts Musical and at all the plays in 
the Speech Building. Or maybe you have 
wondered who put up canisters for the polio 
drive and collected clothes for needy children. 



alpha phi omega 



The men who 

volunteered 

for these 

projects are 

the members of Alpha Phi Omega. During their 

affiliation with the blue and gold of the 

fraternity, these men are developing a sense 

of leadership and service. Thirty-five members 

are dedicated to service for campus, community 

and nation. 



Recognized as a social club in 1959, 
members of Kappa Psi Phi have 
been working to establish 
national affiliation with Kappa Alpha 
Psi. Kappa-Kade, an all-campus 
Halloween costume party, provided 
the Athens County Children's 
Home with plenty of sweets, for the 
admission charge was a small sack 
of candy. In March, the men 
sponsored the Scholarship Re- 
cognition Tea for Negro students 
with averages above 3.0. Certificates 
were awarded to these students 
and a plaque was given for the 
highest average. A Sweetheart was 
chosen at the spring Sweetheart 
Formal and the men's mothers were 
honored with a breakfast and a 

tea. 



kappa psi phi 



Cliff Coursey, 
Fred Morgan, 
Austin Brown, 
Les Bowman, 
Henry Scott, 
president, Le- 
on Chapman, 
George Hall, 
Marshall 
Grant. 




125 



home economics 
club 







Row One: A. Dixon, R. Hamilton, M. Knight, K. Kill, M. Creamer, 
J. Radford, G. Zawada, J. Tipton, E. Wilson, J. Golene, J. Mcintosh, 
B. Gann. Row Two: M. Crimmins, Mrs. R. Macauley, advisor, P. Sollars, 
S. Hallerman, S. Boggs, C. Lloyd, L Roper, president, L. Thompson, 
J. Ellsworth, J. A. Jones, S. Lewis, H. Nicholson. Row Three: M. 
Williams, N. Cupp, P. Bernard, M. Shaler, N. Hulrz, A. Dunn, K. 
Broomhall, D. Mclnturl, A. Macleod, R. Cowdrick, J. Ferguson, D. 
McLeod, H. Bonner, S. Snyder, J. Roush, C. O'Gara, J. Morris, J. 
Phillips, M. Marshall, J. Mautz, M. Dubble, S. Kilheffer, M. Burnham, 
R. Bacso, M. Meyer, M. Landman, E. Bartholomew, Z. Lombardo, S. 
Prosser. 



A food demonstration by the Ohio Fuel Gas Company, a lecture on 
patterns from Simplicity and a demonstration of home lighting by 
Columbus and Southern Electric Company were programmed by the 
Home Economics Club. Working together to share with others the 
enthusiasm for home economics, the girls enjoyed a well-planned series of 
discussions, movies and lectures about their profession, meeting people 
who have attained recognition. A luncheon was served 
by the group to the high school students at Science Day 

Row One: Donald Krahel, William Patterson. Row Two: Raymond Altvater, Donald 
Olds, William Mascenik, Barton Gilbert, Glenn Conklin, George W. Thielhorn, Rich- 
ard Lefller, Bud Ford, Tom Cox. Third Row: John E. Pasko, Ronald Bandy, Marz 
Garcia, Dale Palo, George Korich, John McAlea, Tom LePage, Page Mead, Edmund 
Southard, Charles Dent. Row Four: David Baird, William Treon, Ron Scriven, Jerry 
Herbert, John Wagner, William Cowden, Edward Hestin, John Rumbarger, Ray 
Feick, David Warnock. 




vets' club 



126 



The Veterans' Club of Ohio University was originated to bring together 
student men with similar interests and backgrounds who have served in 
one of the military forces. Exchange of "war stories" is always a basis 
of promotion of this fellowship, from which many spontaneous 
parties arise. Friendship bonds are tightened by participation in intra- 
mural sports. Strengthening their patriotism, the men made a trip to 
Chillicothe's Veteran Hospital to the Veteran's Club and entertained 
the patients. This trip was made early in November to 
commemorate Veterans' Day. 



GREEKS 



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Rush . . . parties and pledge cards . . . candlelight 
ritual, white dresses, big brothers . . . pledge 
duties, song practice, swet parties ... a pin, 
the badge of belonging ... a little sister to guide . 
pinning, a serenade . . . it's all a part of Greek life. 



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GREEK WEEK 

CELEBRATES 

FRATERNALISM 



Photos by The Staff 
Copy by Mike Tressler 



Choi' 




An Open House at the Kappa Delta house 
honors Miss Sorority and Mr. Fraternity. For this 
week they belonged to all Greeks. 



The royal couple, Sally Lynn and 
Al Smelko, visit field events. 



128 



This is Greek Week, planned by 
and for Ohio University's Greeks. If you 
are a Greek, it's your week. 

For OU's sometimes struggling Greek 
system, it's a chance to show what it can do, 
what it has to offer. For each one of the 
eighteen fraternities and twelve 
sororities on the campus it's the chance 
to compete with each other and work 
together at the same time. 

Greeks work hard for Greek Week. 
When it comes, with its many time-filling 
events, it's tiring . . . but rewarding. 

The trophies, the awards, the 
recognition, the fun of working with other 
fraternity men and sorority women are 
all part of the satisfaction and pride 
of saying, "I'm a Greek." 





Runners from each fraternity carry in their banners at the 
end of the torch run, the beginning of Greek Week. 




The torch is lit; Greek Week begins. 





The candidates for "Mr. Fraternity" wait to be interviewed. 



Another candidate for "Mr. Fraternity" 
is introduced and interviewed before a 
mostly-Greek audience at Mem. Aud. 



129 




■ k 




Fraternities and sororities ready 
their booths for the carnival. 



The Greek Week 
Dance is the end o( 
a long week. 





The barker drums up business. 



The thirty-mile torch run, a traditional 
symbol of the Greek ideal, begins 
Greek Week. 

At the carnival, the Greeks compete 
for prizes for booths and barkers. There 
they meet their king and queen for 
the first time. 

The picnic and the comic field day 
where the farcical games make every 
fraternity man an Olympian, draw the 
Greeks together again. 

Several convocations remind the 
fraternity and sorority people of their 
ideals, goals and responsibilities. Small 
panel discussions give the Greeks a 
chance to communicate with the non- 
Greeks. The week is ended with the 
dance at the Center. 



A clown gets special attention, laughter. 




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Greeks meet non-Greeks in an informal rush panel. 





Greeks dance to Larry Elgart's 
orchestra. 




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The perennial "Mr. Greelc," 
George Starr Lasher, comes to 
the celebrations. 



Mr. and Miss Greek reign at the Greek 
Week Convocation, just one of several 
events which brought OU Greeks together 
during the week. 



Frat "athletes" perform at 
comic field day. 





The ADPi living room is the scene of a bridge game. It's the room 
that's really lived in by the sisters and their friends. 



Located at a strategic corner 
of the campus, the sixty girls 
of Alpha Delta Pi always knew 
what was happening when. At 
Christmas they organized a 
party for Athens area children 
and nationally they saved a 
penny a day to be donated to 
under-privileged 
children. When 
plastic Easter 
lilies appeared 
in lapels, the 
campus knew the ADPi's were holding the 
Easter Lily Parade for the Athens Society 
for Crippled Children. Socially, the 
girls crowned a king at the Sweetheart 
Formal, and "Peanuts For Petunia" cap- 
tured third place at the Greek Week 
Carnival. Founder's Day in May cele- 
brated the beginning of the oldest 
sorority in the United States. 



alpha delta pi 



Sandra Aiken 

Judy Anderson 

Ruth Austad 

Linda Baughman 

Sally Baughman 



Sara Bay 

Ida Braden 

Karen Broomhall 

Bonnie Brown 

Ann Cawthra 



Marcy Chapley 

Jane Cicora 

Verna Coney 

Barbara Courtney 

Janet Crevoisie 




132 



(^ f A 




Patsy Curry 
Bonnie Dougherty 
Ann Dunn 
Carmen Flick 
Joyce Haklar 



Patricia Hall 
Joyce Hamilton 
Linda Haskell 
Lynn Henderson 
Anne Halschuh 



Nancy Hook 
Lyn Houston 
Judy Jones 
Pat Lahrmer 
Janie Lee 



Lucinda Lilley 
Jean Luginbuhl 
Marcia McGuire 
Bonnie McMullen 
Judy Malatln 



Sue Miller 
Barbara Mitchell 
Connie Mitchell 
Barbara Myers 
Janice Myers 



Jo Anne Pietrafese 
Bonnie Reynolds 
Vivienne Robinson 
Judy Roshong 
Jacquelyn Schirra 



Diane Scholl 
Kay Seeley 
Janice Smith 
Sue Smith 
Judi Sterzel 



Noreen Stewart 
Carolyn StouKer 
Susan Stoufler 
Norma Susak 
Susie Thomas 



Dottie Thompson 
Cara Warner 
Carol White 
Jeannetta WoKe 
Jill Zehr 



133 




A midnight snack-time is a chance 
to talk the day over. 




Pledges learn the traditional AEPhi songs. 



alpha epsilon phi 



Awaiting the AEPhi's as they re- 
turned to Athens was a new house- 
mother. Some of the actives 
attended Alpha Epsilon Phi's 
National Convention held at Sun 
Valley, Idaho. The trip was not 
in vain, for they returned with 
two trophies: one for clever 
skits and the other for coopera- 
tion. Visits to the Athens 
Children's Home, with gifts and 
entertainment, and helping the 
retarded at Beacon School in 
Athens are two of the philan- 
thropic projects in which the 
AEPhi's participate. At the 
pledge-active 
baseball game 
last spring, 
the actives 
trounced the 
pledges, 13-0. Retaliation was 
in store. When it came time for 
the pledges to pay their dues, 
they paid in pennies! It took the 
actives three days to total them. 



Marcia Abrams 

Merilyn Artino 

Joy Atkins 

Naomi Bailin 

Carolyn Beards 

Edythe Blum 

Roberta Brown 

Phyllis Dwir 

Lori Einhorn 

Norma Eisenberg 

Susan Elkin 

Ma'cia Elpern 

Marlene Ficks 

Barbara Fishman 

Clara Gaffin 

Eileen Gaines Regan 

Ruth Goldberg 

Carol Goldsmith 




134 




&il 




f> 




Ruth Goldstein 
Louise Goodman 
Judy Green 
Lynne Greenberg 
Carol Haber 



Phyllis Handell 
Betty Hoffman 
Marilyn Horowitz 
Susan Hurwitz 
Helen Joseph 



Mildred Kleinman 
Jeanne Krieger 
Elizabeth Lee 
Judy Levine 
Linda Levine 



Amy Levy 
Linda Levy 
Linda Lipson 
Barbara Lubert 
Marjorie Malina 



Helayne Margulis 
Sally Moshein 
Sue Office 
Rochelle Pilzer 
Isabel Plavin 



Barbara Rothhouse 
Jeremie Schild 
Myra Shapero 
Marlene Silverman 
Judi Sokiran 



Sue Strauss 
Lynne Wachspress 
Ellen Waldo 
Deena Weisbraut 
Arlene Wine 



135 




Classes ore over — time to relax. 



Nancy Auerbach 



Karen Bailey 



Jcckie Barth 




alpha gamma delta 

The Alpha Gams turned the second floor into the 
"Land of Oz" for their theme party during fall rush. 
The twenty-two pledges hid all the up-stairs light- 
bulbs during an active meeting and were re- 
quired to collect one bulb from each fraternity. These 
they promptly painted black! The girls knitted 
argyles to be used as tickets for the Sock Party. 
The proceeds from "ticket" sales went to the 
Cerebral Palsy Fund. 



Janet Brumm 

Mary Sue Camp 

Dale Carr 

Bernice Cooke 

Kathy Corradini 



Paula Cotton 

Carolyn Crago 

Alice Dawson 

Gail Deakins 

Joyce Deakins 



Phyllis Donley 

Jerry Duncan 

Barb Evans 

Charlene Ferguson 

Barbara Fisher 



Barbara Gann 

Norelle Hann 

Barbara Hatcher 

Janice Hauserman 

Sharon Hemings 



CT ^ fa 




136 




?> P| 

1 




Penny Hollwager 
Suzy Hufford 
Kay Jones 
Cecily Juices 
Susan King 



Randy Lanese 
Jane Leather-man 
Kay LeFavor 
Marilyn McCandless 
Judy Mcintosh 



Patricia Mallett 
Janet Marshall 
Sherry Mettler 
Ellie Moir 
Sandra Mollenauer 



Joyce Morgan 
Cindy Ormond 
Rosellyn Paige 
Mary Ann Pecora 
Deanna Pella 



Carolyn Petretti 
Sue Prosser 
Carolyn Rathburn 
Saundra Ringer 
Karen Sheppard 



Dana Sherman 
Penny Stevens 
Carol Thompson 
Diane Throneberens 
Joan Ulrich 



Linda Updegraff 
Fran Ward 
Judy Whitacre 
Carolyn Williams 
Sandie Williams 



Mary Wilson 
Carole Withers 
Sandy Woodley 
Karen Woodward 
Judith Zimba 



137 



Greek Week found the Alpha Xi president named to 
the Miss Sorority Court and the "Fuzzy Quaker" 
barked her way to victory at the Carnival. Six 
live ducks used to "Ring A Duck, Win A Fuzzy" 
escaped in the house 
the night before 
Carnival. A wild 
duck chase followed! 
Honorary Fuzzies 
were initiated 

twice during the year to reward the men helping 
with J-Prom and Homecoming. Like regular pledges- 
big sisters and all — they wore toothbrushes and 
ribbons for three days. 



alpha xi delta 




Cokes and cards are Fuzzie fun. 



Sarah J. Adler 

Durelle Alexander 

Judy J. Armstrong 

Sally Ann Arnold 

Nancy M. Ashworth 

Coni J. Bacon 



Mary Beckman 

Georgia Brodine 

Janice M. Brueckner 

Judy K. Buck 

Marilyn K. Burnham 

Peggie Byrd 



Lawrene Cooper 

Jan Corcoran 

Cindy Eldridge 

Judy Falkenstein 

Cindy Gulley 

Peg Haldermon 



Elizabeth Ann Hall 

Linda Halterman 

Joan E. Hamilton 

Rosemary Hileman 

Lyn Horlacher 

Ginger Home 



Nancy Hoover 

Sandy J. Hummel 

Odette Kingsley 

Brenda Leonard 

Linda Leonard 

Joni Little 



Jennybel McCartney 

Carol Malkmus 

Kay Matthews 

Diane L. Miller 

Julie A. Miller 

Susie Miller 




f% p C^m 








138 




Kathleen J. Wilcox 
Mary Woodworth 



Nancy J. Minger 
Eleanor E. Montgomery 
Judith A. Montgomery 
Ginger Moore 



Carole Neeb 
Rosemarie Novak 
Dianne L. Perry 
Jean Portwood 



Doris A. Pschesang 
Judy A. Radler 
Judy Rennels 
Vivian Richards 



Cynthia Rieger 
Marilyn Rose 
Becky Schott 
Carol Scott 



Muriel A. Shepherd 
Maryann Shollenbarger 
Carol Stines 
Sally A. Swan 



Ann L. Tolson 
Judy Traud 
Becky Vietor 
Fern Walter 



^ Finger exercises shape up the Fuzzies. 




139 



Becky Beckwith 

Beverly Bidgood 

Judith Brestel 






Connie Bumpas 

Diane Carey 

Jo Ann Clarke 




1 



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ft r ft ft 



Sally Coombs 

Gail Davis 

Judie Davies 

Merrybelle Dean 

Ann Dixon 

Suzie Elliot 

Sharon Farqhuar 

Joyce Finley 

Jo Hart 

Sally Hendershot 

Mary Ann Holer 

Hanna Hull 

Joan Hull 

Barbara Hunter 

Pat Huss 

Judith Hutchison 

Jan Jeffries 

Dee Johnson 

Kay Kenney 

Phyllis King 

Judy Knapp 

Nancy Knaus 

Phyllis Lacatos 

Linda Lee 

Helen Lehto 

Betsy Lewke 

Cynthia Loxley 

Sally Lynn 

Linda Lynn 

Mary McAllister 

Phyllis McCoard 
Suellen Marshall 

Virginia Martin 
Rosamond Miller 

Dorothy Misura 
Judy Niehaus 

Cathie Oliver 

Rhoda O'Meara 

Lee Owens 

Jayne Roach 

Jean Rogers 

Natalie Ross 




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140 



chi omega 









Joan Schillo 
Barbara Schoonover 
Marty Scott 



Donna Simpson 
Sandy Snyder 
Judy Speicher 



Judy Sprague 
Judy Steen 
Nancy Stevenson 



Signe Stevenson 
Janet Surbeclc 
Ann Sweeney 



Ann Thompson 
Sandie Van Drew 
Pat Vignone 



Patricia Weitiel 
Christine Wetz 
Jeanne Wilson 





The president hostesses at 
the Chi O art show. 



Noel Wright 
Phyllis Yarrow 
Nan Young 



The Chi O's are busy girls! They started 
the year with cider and doughnuts and a 
swingin' combo at the Barn Party. At the 
end of the first semester, those who had 
reached their goal in grades ate well at 
the Steak and Beans Dinner. Those who 
didn't ate beans. The busboys were thank- 
ed when the girls did a turnabout and 
served them at the "Waiters' Dinner." 
They also surprised the Pi Phis with break- 
fast at 6 o'clock in the morning. First 
semester they supported an Athens family, 
and adopted a ward at the State Hospi- 
tal, entertaining them with a style show 
and party. 



141 




Pledges entertain actives with an original 
Christmas skit. 



4 kappa delta 



Linda Baltzer 
Peggy Bernard 




« 1 



The Kappa Deltas had a busy summer as 
well as a crowded school year. With 
paintbrushes in hand and KD songs in the 
air, the girls helped redecorate their 
house. Greek Week Open House was 
held to honor the royalty, and the 
KD Carnival booth won second. The 
winner of the Teke-KD football game won 
a trophy and the girls were confident — 
besides the fellows had to run backwards! 
Another honor came at Siglympics, 
when the girls won the first place 
trophy. The pledges took over the house 
for the Pledge Christmas Dance and 
remembering the serious side of 
sorority life, the girls invited children 
from the Children's Home to a Christ- 
mas party complete with Santa and 
presents. Twenty-four pledges were "in- 
spired" to wear KD beanies during 
White Rose Week. 




The KDs return triumphantly after captur- 
ing the Siglympics trophy. 



Linda Camfield 
Betty-Jo Campbell 



Carol Clark 
Carol Colfman 



Thea Copanos 
Marilyn Cushing 



Linda Davis 
Marilyn Dubble 



Kathy Ernst 
Vivian Fair 



Joy Ferguson 
Paula Fingerhuth 








f / 



I 








1 42 




* ^ 



*^\ 

w 



F? O 



f o» 








fax 



Carolyn Flad 
Mary Ellen Foley 
Carol Graham 
Kay Griffith 
Arlene Hanson 



Sue Harding 
Linda Hatch 
Sheryl Hershey 
Ann Holden 
Lois Hyre 



Mike Kahny 
Karen Kramer 
Peytie Krug 
Edith Langston 
Sylvia Langston 



Bonnie Lecy 
Linda Lewis 
Mary McCollister 
Kathy McConkey 
Prudence Minor 



Carol Nevling 
Irene Nevling 
Judith Newlon 
Suzanne Peters 
Mary Lou Piper 



Lorene Polsley 
Nancy Reed 
Karen Remaly 
Kay Roudabush 
Carole Round 



Jill Royston 
Sally Ruhaak 
Rosalind Schickel 
Ruthellen Schlictine 
Eileen Schmidt 



Martha Seabeck 
Susan Shelley 
Kathy Singer 
Suiie Tobin 
Judy Wagner 



Alice Week 
Alice Widowfield 
Beverly Williams 
Luanne Williams 
Kristin Witchey 



143 







*1 r t 





Diana Achauer 
Elaine Adams 
Barbara Boeckman 
Sandra Boggs 
Arlene Bormann 
Audrey Bormann 




^ 




Costumed Phi Mus entertain . . . earlier they had 
a faculty tea in the same informal atmosphere. 



144 



Barbara Brashares 

Georgeanne Brolcaw 

Annette Brubaker 

Martha Cordes Towns 

Lynn Crozier 



Barbara Ellis 

Peggy Enrzi 

Pamela Ewing 

Roberta Fontaine 

Vera Frio 



Gretchen Gahm 

Kay Gault 

Mary Goga 

Susan Hart 

Phyllis Herbell 



Carole Honaker 

Elaine Hovany 

Laurie Hoyt 

Audrey Hrabak 
Linda Hummel 



Nancy Johnson 

Karen Keller 

Connie Kelly 

Mary Kennedy 

Binnie Jo LeFever 




Surprise breakfasts and a Turnabout Day for 
the pledges drew them into the Phi Mu circle. 
At a poem and paddle party each pledge gave 
her big sister a paddle and a specially 
written verse. To acquaint the 
pledges with life in the house 
the actives kept a record of 
happenings to be read weekly 
at Castle Hour. Service-wise 
the Phi Mus made and collected toys to fill 
toy carts for the Childrens' Home. In March 
the Founder's Day Banquet commemorates the 



phi mu 



founding of the second oldest 
sorority in the world. In the 
spring, each housing unit sends 
a representative to choose the 
speediest turtle for the Turtle 
Derby. One lucky girl paints 
the name of the unit on the 
back of the slippery turtle as 
they were chosen. The Phi 
Mu music room with its new 
hi-fi was the scene of impromptu 
song fests or record parties. 







Molly Lakin 
Joan McCoy 
Phyllis Manley 
Marilyn Martin 
Sue Marh'neau 



Patricia Matheny 
June Martinick 
Linda Maxwell 
Ellen Morris 
Judy Morris 



Sara Myers 
Marilyn Olewine 
Carol Price 
Luella Pynchon 
Nancy Revak 



Beverly Robinson 
Jayne Steiner 
Janna Stoutenberg 
Karen Stroh 
Martha Stump 



Nancy Taylor 
Ellen Terry 
Joan Tipton 
Rhoda Todd 
Judy Tredway 



Carol Vasenko 
Joan Vaughan 
Martha Wade 
Anita Wallace 
Violet Wick 



145 



F JL f 




The Pi Beta Phis entertain the faculty at a tea in their honor. 



The first national fraternity for college 
women, Pi Beta Phi, was also the 
first sorority on the Ohio Univer- 
sity campus. The Pi Phis are known 
for their exciting and original par- 
ties. Not the least of these was the 
"Heaven and Hell" Rush Party for 
which the house was decorated in a 
variety of red. A memorial service was 
held for the old Beta house, which 
was torn down. The Pi Phis, 
dressed in black, gathered at the house 
and played taps. The end of the 
winter found the girls working 
busily on plans for the Spring Formal 
held on the Pi Phi patio. 






pi beta phi 




Linda Allaman 

Ann Anderson 

Susie Apple 

Patsy Beckert 

Alice Blendermann 



Beth Breitenstein 

Jennie Ray Bush 

Judy Callahan 

Jessica Campbell 

Marsha Carlisle 



Kim Carpenter 

Suzanne Cavanagh 

Sharon Cole 

Becky Cotterman 

MaryBeth Crimmins 



Sharon Downard 

Carol Downing 

Judy Ferguson 

Olive Fredricks 

Karin Frick 




146 



Hflfc 








i^ » .« / 






f% f) a 



?1^ft 



I i 




Barb Gilmore 
Carole Goldie 
Jill Gray 
Martha Grissom 
Judy Hill 
Nancy Hiser 

Karen Jenkins 
Judy Jurlcovic 
MaryAnn Kinneer 
Cherry Kinnison 
Sheryl Langlet 
Cornelia Leitholf 

Carol Lloyd 
Marti McCormick 
Helen McDaniel 
Joann McDermott 
Sarah McPherson 
Mary Carolyn Miller 

Becky Morelock 
Mary Lee Morris 
Barbara Myers 
Pat Nolan 

Marilyn Davis Payne 
Ellen Piercey 

Vickie Rauch 
Carol Retter 
Lelia Roberts 
Lois Roper 
Suzanne Sadosky 
Jane Sembric 

Barb Severns 
Susan Shields 
Bryn Stark 
Jane Stephenson 
Lynn Tedrick 
Ellie Thackeray 

Becky Thornton 
Susan Todd 
Nancy Urich 
Karen Waldron 
Ann Walters 
Diana Weber 

Suzanne Weekly 
Kay Williams 
Margie Williams 
Barbara Wise 
Marilyn Woodhouse 
Nancy Younker 



147 



Susie Brookbank 

Peggy Brooks 

Donna Kay Campbell 

Donna Colby 

Jackie Cornell 



Julia Curry 
Sandra Davis 
Chris Edmon 
Judi England 
Brenda Evans 



Marilyn Fidler 

Diane Getzelmann 

Diane Gorsuch 

Cynthia Grant 

Jaxie Greene 



Judy Griffith 
Julie Hayden 

Connie Heatly 
Karen Hetsler 

Linda Hoffman 



Bev Jaskulsk! 

Gail Jenkins 

Gail Johnson 

Gretchen Kalbaugh 

Pat Karahuta 



Karen Katterheinrich 

Peggy Lane 

Karen Laykun 

Sandra Lee 

Mary Ellen List 



Teddy List 

Jill Lopez 

Marjorie Lovensheimer 

Arlene Lukso 

Marilyn McCarroll 



Marjorie Manifold 

Mary Mattingly 

Sarah Mattingly 

Polly Mershon 

Betty J. Motchan 




148 



Popcorn stringers prepare to trim. 



sigma kappa 



The third largest national sorority 
since its recent merger with Pi Kappa 
Sigma, Sigma Kappa began the year with 
the Cider Chug after the first foot- 
ball game to honor the team. Chuggers 
enjoyed cider, doughnuts and music in 
the backyard. Proceeds went to the 
girls' adopted cottage at Athens 
State Hos- 
pital, for 
whom the 
girls planned 
parties during 

the year. The project was voted the best 
national Sigma Kappa gerentology project. 
New pledges were honored at the Turkey 
Flip. Big and little sisters exchanged 
gifts when the girls spent the night 
at the house before Christmas vacation. 
A Sigma Kappa Sweetheart was chosen at 
the Spring Formal. The upstairs at 
the house was given a new look when the 
rooms were decorated according to the 
tastes of those who lived there. 






Pat Neal 
Anita Pfouts 
Mary Lou Rexin 
Judi Sawyer 
Patti Sieglitz 



Carol Sissea 
Gloria Sissea 
Pauline Streza 
Marte Teeters 
Karen Thompson 



Nancy Tipton 
Maryann Vaughn 
Gretchen Wahlers 
Joyce Walker 
Elizabeth Walter 



149 




Nancii Allen 
Calista Bartha 
Judy Baugh 
Linda Bernardic 
Shirley Catalano 
Barbara Connavino 



Maxine Custer 
Joan Doll 
Patricia Evans 
Patricia Fejes 
Susan Fien 
Rosemary Filipialc 



It's date night, and the mirrors are busy. 





If was said that the prerequisite 

for living at the Theta Phi 

Alpha house was playing bridge. 

The porch and living room were 

usually filled in the afternoon 

with bridge-players. During 

rush the Theta Phis planned 

a South Sea Cruise Party and 

designed a palm tree to add to 

the effect. They stored the 

tree under the back porch, and 

discovered at 

party time that 

the rubbish men 

had carried it away! 

In the spring the 

Sweetie Pie of Theta Phi was crowned and 

presented with a trophy. During finals, 

each little sister received one white 

rose with a note from her big sister. 



theta phi alpha 



A new housemother graced the 
Theta Phi house with Southern 
hospitality. 



150 




Sue Flynn 

Nanette Geraci 

Joyce Gilmore 

Judy Golene 

Helen Gyuro 



Jeanne Haessly 

Veronica Hegarty 

Melinda Huggins 

Leslie Jabb 

Barbara Jeffries 



Margaret Jones 

Nancy Judge 

Elaine Kaminski 

Shelia Kisseberth 

Mercedes Koval 



Betsy Krupp 

Judy Lauer 

Colleen Lenihan 

Zondra Lombardo 

Mary Lou Marshall 



Catherine Martini 

Connie Materewicz 

Gerry Nosse 

Mary Olson 

Annette Piazza 



Louise Prioletto 

Arlene Rabb 

Sandra Rusinko 

Beatrice Russo 

Elizabeth St. Andre 



JoAnne Shade 

Jacqueline Shane 

Joan Sierk 

Sandra Sigl 

Mary Ann Sullivan 



Kathleen Taylor 

Carole Twark 

Judy Ungvary 

Joan Walker 

Rosemary Zelipsky 




Carolyn 


Alstott 


Karen 


Atkins 


Lolly 


Baird 


Barbara Berg 


LeeAnn 


Brown 



Tina Calo 

Barbara Christie 

Terry Cramer 

Maxine Dashner 

Lee Davis 



Linda Dawson 

Judy Dean 

Andy deCapiteau 

Pat Deming 

Judy Dill 



Joyce Doty 

Judy Duff 

Sharon Faller 

Judith Gilhousen 

Judith Greenlee 



Terrie Haldeman 

Pam Hall 

Sarah Hays 

Judith Howes 

Connie Hughes 



Nancy Hughes 

Claire Jones 

Marcia Jones 

Karen Keller 

Dee Ladas 



Marilyn Madden 

Carol Maley 

Linda Miller 

Linda K. Miller 

Diane Mindall 



Carlo Neff 

Mary Nilsson 

Susan Rademaker 

Diane Sager 

Sandy Stanley Gates 




152 







Judith Stegner 
Dee Steiner 
Connie Strieker 
Kay Swart 
Peggy Thomson 



Susan Titsworth 
Corrine Towstiak 
Jean Trainor 
Linda Trout 
Joan Trupp 



Judy Trupp 

Carole White 

Margot Wilson Clarico 

Pat Wynn 

Aderene Zgodzinski 



zeta tau alpha 



The Zeta King is crowned. 




Unity through competition was their motto. 
The girls of Zeta Tau Alpha compet- 
ed gradewise, and tug-of-war wise, with 
the winners not so wet as the losers 
they pulled into the asylum pond. 
One weekend the pledges moved in and 
sent the actives to the dorms. They 
threw a turn-about day — their one chance 
to "live"! A few weeks later the pledges 
could be found at the house in burlap 
bags, in class in blue and gray outfits; and 
then came initiation. Not everything was 
competition. Together the pledges and 
actives enjoyed the Stardust Formal 
where they elected and crowned the Zeta 
King, a picnic and a Christmas party for 

less fortunates. 



153 




Gladys Bell 
Jacqueline Browning 
Theresa Doss 



Ann Foster 
Lois McGuire 
Christine Mayo 



Donna Moore 
Rita Osborn 
Claudia Shields 



kappa alpha alpha 



Autumn found the sisters of Kappa Alpha Alpha 
preparing for their invitational party. At Christmas 
the girls contributed their time and service to 
the Athens Children's Home. A pledge party at 
the WRA cabin started second semester activities. 
During the winter the girls took part in the 
intramural sports program and when spring came 
they could be found at the baseball field where 
they challenged their brother fraternity, Alpha Phi 
Alpha, to the baseball championship. Since the 
girls set up the rules they managed to maintain 
the title! "Mom" was honored on Mother's 
Weekend with a luncheon. The sorority worked 
toward the goal of affiliating with the national 
interracial Alpha Kappa Alpha. 



The last practice polishes KAAs carols to perfection. 




Betty Thomas 
Carol Winslow 




154 



Row One: Jessica Campbell, 
Linda Camfield, Marilyn Crush- 
ing, Judy Baugh, Sandra Sigl, 
Donna K. Campbell, Sue Smith, 
Jan Brueckner, Suzanne Week- 
ly. Row Two: Gretchen Kal- 
baugh, president, Arlene Wine, 
Beverly Bidgood, Joan 
Vaughan, Dale Carr, Pam 
Ewing, Nancy Minger, Joyce 
Deakins, Donna Moore, Joan 
Schillo, Roberta Brown, Judy 
Stegner, Sandy Lee, advisor. 




jr. pan hellenic council 



Interfraternity Pledge Council provides the 
president of the pledge classes of each of the 
nineteen fraternities with administrative, 
cooperative and representative experience. 
They are active in campus functions to 
work with other fraternity men. IFPC is 
independent of Interfraternity Council, support- 
ing itself through dues that each pledge 
class pays. Each year they investigate a 
pledge project. At Christmas they gave trees 
and decorations to two needy families in 
the Athens area. 



The women of Jr. Pan Hellenic Council 
were united to discuss and project unity among 
the sororities they represent. Made up of the 
presidents of each pledge class the group 
chose a work project each semester de- 
signed to teach the philosophy of working to- 
gether to the women who have pledged 
themselves to Greek life during their 
college years. 



interfraternity pledge council 



Row One: Jack Lloyd, presi- 
dent, Tom Doron, David 
Scott, Phil Emmert. Row 
Two: Mr. Paul Schoter, ad- 
visor, George Horn, Tim 
Miller, Pat Heaney, Jim 
Shuleldt. Row Three: Ken- 
neth Cogan, Gary Resnik, 
Jim Stoneman, Jack Hoe((- 
lin, Larry Kline, Skip Kemp, 
Ron Strube, Jerry Arnett, 
Jim Bruney. 





pan hellenic council 

The president and one elected member of each 
of the twelve Greek letter sororities on campus 
compose the Pan Hellenic Council. In sharing 
ideas, planning services, fostering friendship and 
gaining cooperation, the council follows 
the Pan Hellenic Creed: "We, the fraternity 
women of America, stand for preparation for 
service through character building inspired 
in the close contact and deep friendship of 
fraternity life. To us, fraternity life is not the 
enjoyment of special privileges, but an oppor- 
tunity to prepare for wide and wise human 
service." 



Besides representing individual fraternal 
bodies, the council functions as a whole in 
supporting several welfare projects. A board 
scholarship for a foreign student is included 
among the services of Pan Hel. The girl chosen 
eats with each sorority for several weeks. 
The council also assists in the Foster Parent Plan 
which supports a Korean War orphan. 
Through these efforts, Pan Hel serves as the 
binding force of understanding 
among the individual sororities at OU. 



Row One: Karen Waldron, president, Kay Jones. Row Two: Pat Weitzel, Ann Anderson, Elaine 
Kaminski, Susie Thomas, Barbara Mitchell, Georgia Brodine. Row Three: Violet Wick, Carolyn 
Rathburn, Sally Lynn, Marilyn Olwine, Kaye Roudabush, Carole White, Diane Soger, Lois Mc- 
Guire, Carol Graham, Sue Flynn, Theresa Doss, Doris Pschesang, Carol Sissea, Sandy Lee. 




156 




Row One: Joy Chunn, Dave Hudson, Al Smelko, president, Steve Gedner. Row Two: Jerry Brock, 

Dave Frey, Al Homans, Eric Balderson, Mr. Paul Schofer, John Mullins, Jim Laurenson, Bill Reber, 

Randy Bailey. Row Three: Jim P. Miller, Bruce Yoder, Lloyd Furer, Joseph Santora, Gene Wells, 
Bob Meneely, Graham Lynch, Joseph Corby, Ross Shull. 



Operating under a new repre- 
sentative system, Inter- 
fraternity Council carried 
out its job of coordinating 
the activities and government 
of the nineteen fraternities 
on the OU campus. The system, 
which placed a man other than 
the fraternity president on 
the council, removed much from the presi- 
dent's shoulders. IFC sponsored a German 
exchange student for the second year. He 
dined with each fraternity for a designated 



interfraternity council 

period, talking of his country and 
learning to understand America. Council 
moved toward greater solidarity and a 
strengthening of the Greek system at OU. 




157 




Mrs. Mattie Albaugh 

Ghassan Al-Rawi 

Ray Bethel 





"To strengthen the ties of frat- 
ernity" is the purpose of Acacia, 
whose motto is "human service." 
Nationalized in 1949, the men 
celebrated by playing host on 
the tenth Founder's Weekend. 
The word national applies in 
another way, for last spring t 

the Acacias set a national cLCclClcl * 
record for car-stuffing by 
crowding thirty-two men in a 
Volkswagen. The Sweetheart Formal was held 
in February. In April the hfocking was 
renamed the Nile as the Acacias and their 
dates dress in costumes of ancient Egypt 
for the "Night On the Nile" party. Slaves, 
mummies, Cleopatra and even the Great Sphinx 
appeared. Remodeling plans are in the future! 



158 








MOP p| , 




Wesley Boord 
William Bullock 
Barry Corson 
Thomas Cremeans 
John Devol 



Philip Emmert 

Richard Gibson 

Tom Graf 

Sherwood Hall, Advisor 

Robert Hay 



John Hootman 
James Huffman 
Shelby Hunt 
Ronald Hurd 
Bailey Kohl 



Gerald Kahler 
Ron Leaver 
Paul Lumbatis 
Lary Luzader 
Marshall MacKinen 



Kent Organ 
William Osborne 
Eldon Remy 
Phillip Schaar 
Edward Sidinger 



Donald Solar 
Ronald Solar 
Glen Taylor 
Gene Wells 
John Wenrick 




An impromptu chorus sings. 



159 




Relaxation plus . . . It's an Alpha party. 





A Mr. Fraternity runner-up is congratulated. 



160 



alpha phi alpha 




John Brown 
Jerald Christian 



In I960 the Alpha Phi Alphas 

Jay Chunn i i i • r ,i 

n , _ ended their tortieth year on 

ram Oates 

OU's campus. Important fall 

events were a welcoming tea for 

new men on campus and the 

Winter Formal. A small fraternity, 

the Alphas participate in only 

John Greene a few intramural sports but 

Robert Jenkins exce | j n (hem. Since the 

Alphas have no house, they hold 

a weekly gathering at one of 

the married brothers' homes. 

After the important business 

,~ , i , has been finished Phi Chapter 

wahom Lynch 

James Moore turns to the more enjoyable 

business of a poker game, a 

swinging record or a good joke. 



Michael Moss 

John Palmore 

Nelson Stevens 




161 



Deyuos C. Abbott 

Robert Albright 

David J. Archibald 

John Ault 

Donald B. Becker 

Bill Blair 

James R. Boswell 

Robert Boyd 

Dave Briggs 

Jerry Brock 

James Buchholz 

William D. Coats 

Walter S. Coleman 

James Combs 

David M. Cook 

James E. Davis 

Max De Camimado 
Roger C. Doerr 

Kenneth Donelson 

David C. Dole 

Jim M. Dressel 

Robert B. Foster 

Robert L. Fuller 

Jerry Galloway 

William B. Gore 

John T. Gosling 

Chuck Hittson 

William W. Hafner 

Pete V. Hood 

Don Howells 

John Hungerlord 

Donald B. Hunt 

John H. Hunter 

Thomas E. Keating 

Robert G. Kinney 

Harry Kitchen 

Lawrence Kunkle, Jr. 

Louis F. Lausche 

William E. Lewis 

Mark Littler 

Jack Machock 

Roger Mahaffey 

Ed O. Melo 

Ed Milsom 

Richard Minchelf 

Jim Mitchell 

Wally Muir 

Howard Myers 















^ *v& C^? fnB *?1 fc#! 







162 






:± :^*L 




David 


Frederick Ned 


Brian 


Neflenger 


David 


L. Newton 


Tom F 


'ayne 


Roger 


Plauche 


Jerry 


P. Rhinehalt 


Richar 


d L Rood 


James 


L. Roughton 


James 


U. Rutkoskie 


David 


Scott 


Robert 


G. Scott 


Thomas A. Skinner 


Dennis 


L. Steadman 


Robert 


S. Szijarto 


Ronald 


F. Taylor 


Frank 


N. Villwock 



John P. Warden 



Daniel S. Webster 




This year will go down In Beta history as one 

of great expectations. It was the year the 

Betas moved to temporary headquarters at 36 

South Congress to make way for the construction 

of the new $200,000 house. 

It was the year the 

hpt~n fhpfCJ V\\ infamous Beta Base 

I^^La. LllCLd jJl ment became history. 

Socially, the Betas 

entertained at the 

Sweetheart Formal, the Bowery Brawl and Wooglin's Weiner- 

snitzel. Informal living in the temporary house created 

new enthusiasm and added to the brotherhood and friendship 

that have been the Beta trademark since its founding in 1839. 



Dan R. Williams 




The Betas practice caroling 
by the tree. 



John H. Wolfe 




163 



Jim Anderson 

Hank Arbaugh 

Carl D. Arnett 

William L Baxter 

Jerry Braun 

Jim S. Brooker 

Michael F. Brown 

David A. Brueckner 

James W. Bruck 

Norman A. Caticchio 

Larry Colbert 

Gary E. Crissey 

Richard R. Crow 

John C. Edmund 

George K. Elelteriou 

Burt H. English 

James M. Rnnegan 

Tim T. Fitterer 

William J. Forloine 

Lloyd C. Furer 

Jake Gahm 

Chuck Gardner 

Dom Grasso 

Thomas W. Hatheway 

James D. Hughes 

Brian P. Jakes 

Tom J. Jones 

Fred K. Jurek 

Walter R. Jurek 

Tipton J. Koch 

Bob E. Kraft 

Miles Kusic 

Dave Leety 

Richard T. Lewis 

Dick Littlepage 

Jack R. Lloyd 

Peter Lucak 

David McMurray 

William Lee Moussiaux 

Phil Murchison 

Stephen Phimister 

Thomas R. Plummer 

Gene Raymond 

Lee Ruel 

Terrence E. Russell 

Doug Ryan 

Robert A. Schiermyer 

Phil Shaeffer 




O ^ C-* *n 




p m o p ^> o 

o p p 




O (!) P' ft 



164 



o ^ fr 



Linden R. Shepard 
Jim Smircina 
Dave Spreng 



The Delta Tau Delta fraternity 
urged the OU football team to 
sew up another victory at Home- 
coming with their giant sewing 
machine. Happy smiles were to be 
seen on each child's face when the 
Delts held a Christmas party for the 
children at the orphanage, complete 
with Santa. Regatta 
participants worked . 

in pairs to buiid delta tau delta 

boats which they 
raced from the old 

mill to the Richland Bridge. If there were 
any dry boaters by the time they reached the 
bridge, the spectators made sure they went 
home wet — they dropped water balloons on 
them from the bridge. The 1959-60 social 
calendar was well-marked with the Gay 90's 
Party, the Circus Party and the Shipwreck 
Party sparking the season. 




A relaxed Delt quartet entertains rushees. 




Rushees meet the Delts at an open house. 




Ed C. Staten 
Chas. D. Strawman 
Robert Stewart 
Mike Tressler 
James M. Weeks, Jr 



Terry White 
Neil E. Willis 
John A. Willse 
Roger WoKe 
Charles E. Zumlcehr 



165 



Winning the national award for the most 

improved chapter at the August convention 

gave the DU's a goal for the coming years — 

to one day win the award for the most 

outstanding one. 

The DU's grew in strength, 

reputation and number. 11 «1 

delta upsilon 



With only nineteen 
members in the fal 



the chapter grew to 
over forty. After deciding to remain in 
the house at 15 N. Congress, the men modern- 
ized the first floor by tearing out one 
wall to enlarge the living room. The men 
studied hard to keep the fraternity award 
for scholarship, and missed it by only a 
few percentage points. 



Terry M. Badger 

James S. Bates 

Chuck W. Beck 

Richard H. Beck 

Richard W. Behnke 

Chuck J. Bonini 

Allen F. Brown 

Ed Brown 

David O. Cox 

Norm Cutright 

Bill H. Field 

Don R. Forquer 

David Frey 

Robert C. Gehrke 

Ted L. Gilding 

Wesley Harris 

Norman D. Hosier 

John T. Jenkins 

Gary S. Logsdon 

John E. Lupe 

Frank McWhorter 

Bill E. Nagy 

Craig A. Palmer 

John Patterson 

James M. Planet 

Sheridan M. Reed 

Harvey E. Roehling 

Robert J. Ruskan 

William E. Seager 

William J. Spanfellner 






C Cl O O O 

MiMAmkiAiii 



166 




Fred Stone 




Ron H. Strube 



Three Delta Upsilon brothers entertain in the newly 
redecorated house on North Congress Street. 



Dave G. Sunderland 




Larry P. Taylor 



Jack W. Tleel 





The piano is a popular spot. 



William S. Wright 



167 





Santa Claus was invited to this party at the Lambda Chi 
house. 



Al B. Aftoora 

Gary Baker 

Larry Baker 

John W. Bates 



David I. Casperson 

Bob Clark 

Paul L. Cooper 

Ralph DiGirdamo 



Bill Drake 

William T. Gotschall 

Ross S. Gregg 

Victor H. Holton 



Dale Henry 

Frank A. Kozarec 

David N. Lanphier 

Phil Line 











168 



lambda chi alpha 



Campus talent provided the entertain- 
ment at the Lambda Chi's night club 
party in its realistic setting. The 
Apache party created a French Riviera 
atmosphere with the brothers and their 
dates in French 
costume. At the 
Crescent Ball in 
the spring, the 
Crescent Girl was 

crowned from among the pinmates and fiancees. 
Cribbage provided leisure-time pleasure. At 
Christmas each brother and his date "adopted" 
a child from the county home. At a party at 
the house each "family" gave their child 
presents. Ringing the bell for the Salvation 
Army collection was another Christmas duty. 
Lambda Chi carolers gave the traditional 
carols a new sound with the modern arranging 
of one of the brothers. 



roc. 




Don Long 
Kevin M. Lyons 
Ray F. Mora 



Sam D. Poad 
Edward B. Pritchard 
John W. Pritts 



Ken Rocco 
Bob W. Saylor 
Don Secrest 



Vince Shuster 
Kenneth E. Skeels 
Jim Stoneman 



Robert L. Turk 
Richard W. Williams 
Nawt Young 




Christmas came true for the kids. 



169 





Harold V. Abraham Phil Baedecker David Baird 



The thirty brothers in the 
Phi Delt house and annex 
made room for one more this 
year with the addition of the 
new mascot, a terrier who 
remained nameless. The Phi 
Delts started the year with 
two original events — a back- 
yard paint party and the 
annual funeral ceremony for 
one of the brothers. The 
paint party proved an 
easy way out of a painting 
job for the Phi Delts. All 
girls in university housing 
were invited to paint their 
names and crests on the 
walls of the house. The 
Funeral was not as solemn as 
most, for the Phi Delts 
provided an unusual climax 
by having a marshmallow roast 
over the "departed" brother's 
newly-filled "grave." 

170 



Ken B. Baker 

James J. Bednarik 

Paul E. Black 

Tom Bollinger 



Bruno A. Bornino 

Robert L. Bryant 

Orion E. Brumbaugh 

Ben Buckles 



Bill Cooksey 

Nick R. Curci 

John Dickason 

Kenneth L. Dollison 



James Eckstein 

Ronald Ferlic 

Vince A. Feudo 

James A. Hall 



Ernie Helin 

John Holland 

George D. Horn 

D. Keith House 



Whitney Johnson 

Richard C. Knight 

Bob Kurtz 

Chuck Laine 



Jim Lee 

Al Luria 

Jack McNeil 

Kenneth W. Marcum 



Dave Mathews 

William S. Metz 

James W. Miller 

John A. Mullins 





****** a 




ft fh ; p. 








n « 







Akfetih 






CI n nj 




C ft 



Bruce Newell 
Kenneth R. Ohler 
Jon S. Peters 
William M. Prati 



Michael R. Pulgine 
Kenneth J. Provenza 
Maurice H. Ralston 
Edward Randall 



John Reamer 
Dave Reese 
Thomas W. Repaskey 
Michael Sand 



Joe A. Sbrocco 
Dave O. Scheetz 
Chuck Shields 
Tom Shoemaker 



Pat Smith 
Thomas Snyder 
Robert L. Sponseller 
Robert A. Terwillegar 



James H. Toomey 
Joseph J. Trevis 
Jon F. Turtle 
Bill Van Nostran 



David B. Wagner 
Bob Wellington 
Richard T. Werti 
Charles R. Woodlee 



The Phi Delts tune up. 



The Homecoming house 
decorations took third 
place for the men with 
the theme "Our Cats 
Trip The Trap." She- 
Delt Week found the Phi 
Delts initiating their 
dates into the secret 
rites of She-Delta 
Theta. The men took 
an active part in the 
Community Service Day 
and sponsored a party 
for underprivileged 
children. 



phi delta theta 




y 




Phi Eps and their dates sign in. 



At the first football game of the year, the 
Phi Eps and their Egyptian mummy warned 
Kent to "go home to mummy." Cleverly 
costumed Bohemians 
enjoyed an evening in 
a Village setting, 
downing espresso at 
the Phi Ep Boho Party. 

The theme for the Greek Week Carnival Booth 
"Mouse In The House," really came true when 
one escaped in the crowd! Theodore, an 
almost German shepherd, joined the boys as 



phi epsilon pi 



their new mascot. The Phi Eps learned he 
would get the chance to mascot in a new 
house, as their building plans were 
approved, with hopes for fall completion. 



Peter Brecher 

Alan Brody 

Terry Eisenberg 

Michael Fine 

Howard J. Fisher 

Steve Geffner 

Leonard Bruce Goldberg 

Joel Greenberg 

Edward A. Haymes 

Joel Hershey 

Donald Katz 

Michael Klausner 

Richard Kirschner 

Joel Kraemer 

William Krupp 

Andrew Leventhal 

Butch Levy 

Michael D. Neben 




f>* ft o 




172 






lA 

o a o 
lAgAtM 




Fred M. Rabel 
Ben D. Richman 



Larry 



A. Ri: 



Alan Schneiberg 
Al H. Siegle 
Jerry A. Strom 



Gerald I. Thai 
Bernard Weinstein 
Martin Weinstein 



Serenade prepapation includes soak- 
ing sawdust for the Phi Ep symbols 
that blaze as they sing. 





173 




With little over two months having 
elapsed in the fall semester, four new 
trophies glittered on the mantles of 
the Skull House and the stigma of 
amputation settled over the brother- 
hood. It seems that two of the 
trophies were presented minus arms 
and heads. A carnival booth, "Stair- 
way to the Stars," complete with 
orbiting styrofoam satellites, a space- 
man with a sales pitch, a brother 
mummified in toilet paper, all com- 
bined to make Greek Week a 
first-place accomplishment. An old- 
fashioned steamboat paddled itself 
to second place victory and the Skulls 
entertained visiting alumni during a 
rainy, but spirited Homecoming cele- 
bration. The annual Greek Invitational 
Bridge Tournament, the crowning of 
a new sweetheart at the Black and 
Gold formal, J-Prom song and 
dance, and antics of the spring 
pledge class highlighted another year 
for the brothers of the Maltese Cross. 






phi kappa sigma 



Paul Dana Abbott III 
Ronald L. Aungst 
Robert L. Bednar 



Roger A. Beller 

Dave A. Bone 

James T. Bruney 



John H. Butler, Jr. 

Jerry Colahan 

Hampton T. Davey 



Roger L. Dubble 

Kenneth J. Endrizal 

William Fornshell 



Dick Fruchey 

Les B. Gress 

Daniel F. Gutelius 



Robert C. Heisner 

Charles E. Heisroth 

Larry F. Henry 



William O. Hoffman 

Albert C. Homans 

Dave lliff 





o p p.j 

P C3 O 



o 



(D 



AiiiAAft 



****** 



174 




Uk±Uid4iM^A 



Charles Jordan 

Dann Keller 

Frederick C. Ketteman 

Lee J. Kline 

Richard W. Lombard 



George Lewis 
James A. Linthicun 
Larry H. Linton 
Michael F. Lynch 
John M. McClure 



Richard L. Mende 
Nick N. Miller 
Charles E. Mills 
Earl J. Motz 
Roger A. Mowery 



John T. Moyer 
David Petry 
Mike Pilot 
Jerry C. Sandridge 
Ronald J. Smiczek 



Edwin M. Tubbs 
Jim Wachtel 
Roger Williams 
Dennis H. Wilson 
Dave Wolford 




175 



Eric Angle 
Bill E. Armstrong 
Charles R. Bailey 
Russell E. Barber 
Curry R. Bartlett 
Robert M. Beggs 
Tom A. Beineke 

Ronald E. Bell 

Bob Borton 

Jerry Carlton 

Gory L. Clark 

Jerry Collins 

Jesse G. Contino 

John J. Cook 

Jim D. Cory 

Leonard A. Costa 

Robert Degenhart 

Bill W. Dickinson 

George S. Drop 

Bill Ellers 

William H. Eyman 

Glenn R. Fields 

Bill Forbes 

James L. Forsythe 

Bill Fretz 

Larry K. Frost 

Wendell F. Fryer 

Tom Goshorn 

Bill H. Guarniere 

Jarl S. Gustafson 

Bob E. Hail 

Robert Hivnor 

Don M. Hudak 

Dave H. Jackson 

Fredrich C. Jantz 

William D. Katholi 

Bob R. Kotur 

Thomas Kumpf 

Donald R. Lamison 

Don L. Linkenbach 

Robert Loulek 

Howard W. Manseil 

J. D. Maynard 
Ron M. Mazzeo 

John R. Mears 

Carl H. Meinelt 

Charles W. Merrilees 

Tom Merriman 
Bob E. Metcalfe 

David Alan Miller 

Tim Miller 

Gary Mix 

Jerry N. Mix 

Richard Montgomery 

Dean W. Moore 

Randy Murray 

176 




r cs f-) 





d ci ft ft o ft 

r.i fti n n 










C~S (*) 







r 









phi kappa tau 

The Phi Tau year began with a combination of 
polishing the newly won ODK Torch Sing 
trophy and the All-Fraternity Softball champion- 
ship trophy. For the second year no one 
managed to cross the Phi Tau goal line, giving 
them the All-Fraternity football championship. 
Another Phi Tau championship was won in the 
men's division of the Homecoming floats. A 
large papier-mache skunk and the theme, "We 
Smell a Victory," made up their prize-winning 
float. Among their numerous theme parties 
were a South Sea Island Party, a Beatnik 
Party, a Bowery Brawl, and a Kindergarten 
Party at which hopscotch and marbles were the 
main events of the evening. Scholarship, 
fellowship and sportsmanship are emphasized 
plus an additional reminder that the door is 
always open to a friend. 




One for the money, two (or the show, hop, skip. 




144*1,1 

c> o o 



LtA* 





David H. Parker 
Charles A. Peck 
John P. Perduyn 
Paul A. Radomsky 
Dow D. Reichley 



David M. Schmidt 
Fred W. Seidl 
Clarence A. Semple 
Terry A. Senich 
Mark Simonitsch 



William J. Stanchina 
Dan E. Steiner 
James E. Stephens 
Zach Stiles 
Ronald R. Swineharr 



Ken C. Taylor 

Bill Turner 

Bill J. Turner 

Jim Volk 

Fred W. Wagner 



Allen Richard Walter 
Tom E. Whitehair 
Robert A. Wilhelm 
Rick H. Williams 
Barry Worthing 



Ready, aim 




177 



Robert A. Ahlers 

Edgar J. Allen 

Gerald J. Beck 

George A. Belter 

Don J. Bencin 

John C. Birkimer 



John A. Chluda 

Leroy A. Corpora 

Paul L. Cotner 

Robert P. Domigan 

Bob Erzen 

Peter S. Fena 



Jim Fleming 

Peter A. Gannon 

Ray J. Gargiulo 

Kenneth Griffin 

James M. Harmon 

Andrew E. Hoge 

John J. Hudak 

Robert P. Julian 

James W. Kane 

Jack Kean 

Edward F. Korzep 

David P. Kotnlk 

Bernard J. Lukco 

Ronald J. Lukouics 

George F. McMurtrie 

Robert J. Malinzak 

Bill R. Martoccia 

William H. Mercer 

Raymond Metz 

William F. Murnen 

Patrick R. Nash 

Gus Nunez 

Richard A. Ogrinc 

Frank M. Oswald 

Tom J. Palisin 

Tom F. Prendergast 

William F. Purson 

Franklin Senich 

Lou J. Shuber 

James J. Shufeldt 





C) O P 

iMtMt* 

P O P 

******** 
*********** 

I ip. P f?. D 

m*gMi* Mm 

■ 

Y^M T^ P^ r? 'jj 

P O P o P 





O P 



AW \ g*k *A*t)MMiiA 



178 










Gerald Sistek 
Walt Skolnicki 



Anthony J. Slaga 
Thomas Lee Smudz 



Joel Somerick 
Don C. Swift 



Paul M. Thesing 
Allen J. Tiedman 



John Roy Toth 
Robert Tyukodi 



Jamos J. Wong 
Edward M. Zaleskl 





Cha, Cha, Cha 



phi kappa theta 



Last year Phi Kappa Fraternity celebrated 
its 70th and last anniversary as a 
national fraternity. This year was the 
first anniversary of a new national 
fraternity and of a new name for an old 
group on campus. The new name, Phi Kappa 
Theta, came about through a merger of two 
national fraternities, Phi Kappa and Theta 
Kappa Phi. The merger enabled the 
Phi Kaps to build up their national organi- 
zation to a total of sixty chapters and six 
colonies. Changes were made in the 
fraternity's pin, colors, pledge book ritual 
and rushing, but traditions remain and 
to OU students the 30 year old Psi 
Chapter is still Phi Kappa. The Phi Kaps 
worked hard on scholarship, social affairs 
and intramural activities to give them a 
year full of fun and fraternal fellowship. 



John G. Zborousky 
Robert Zwolenik 



179 



180 



Bruce F. Antenburg 

Alan L Appelbaum 

Richard Bass 

Arnold Berger 

Herb Braun 



Barnett Bucklan 

Ira Cohen 

Alan M. Eisner 

Ed Fine 

Richard P. Frieman 



David C. Goldberg 

Howard A. Goodman 

David A. Gottdiener 

Larry F. Greenwald 

Joseph C. Haas 



Michael A. Halle 

Ronald D. Hantman 

Sherman I. Hauser 

Gerald L. Hershman 

Stuart M. Herz 



Herbert Hochhauser 

Bill Alan Hollman 

Shelly Karp 

Richard James Klein 

Leonard L. Kleinman 



Gary Longer 

Albie Leon 

Jeffrey A. Levey 

Gary Lichtman 

Mickey Low 



Gene Maeroff 

Robert B. Mann 

Lloyd Marber 

Ralph A. Marrinson 

Steve Noren 



Chuck O'Koon 

Sammy Packer 

Gary Resnik 

Marshall Rosenberg 

Jerry W. Roth 



Mike Rothburd 
Neil J. Ruben 

Bud Schneeweis 
Jack Schubert 

Lester F. Schultz 





MO 

C5 O ! H 






m*wu* 

*A\*i**i*\ *A 

**\iM 

VI.J- P ^ ^ 

******** I 





During the summer, an annex 

housing twenty-five more 

men was built on the back 

of the Phi Sigma Delta 

house. The Phi Sigs added 

the finishing touches. 

Pledges were kept busy 

painting, landscaping and 

moving appliances for the 

new kitchen. An official 

housewarming was held 

during Homecoming 

Weekend. The Phi Sig 

Speakeasy was the first 

fall party. Flappers, 

sheiks, gun-molls and 

gangsters mobbed the house. 

Hay and live chickens were moved 

in for the Farmer-in-the-Dell 

Party. Sports played a big role 

when the men won the all-fraternity 

and all-campus tennis championship. 

The "best pledge award" was 

given to a member of the class, 

which gave a Beatnik party for 

the actives. Spring brought the 

Phi Sigs Spring Weekend, which 

included the Formal and a Sunday 

brunch, and an outing at Lake Hope. 




If it wasn't tennis, it was horse-play 



eggo! 



phi sigma delta 





Bob Silver 
Geoffrey Skolnik 
Larry J. Spiegel 
Ken D. Stern 



Mel Vogel 
Allan Weiss 
Harvey Zeltzer 
Robert Zelvy 



Only a PiKA could wrestle like an Indian. 




William T. Bodoh 



William Bonds 




pi kappa alpha 



The familiar OU Bobcat 
and a loud clanging bell 
flanked by the Confed- 
erate flag were the Pi 
KA's contributions at 
all football games and 
pep rallies. A gather- 
ing of all "Beats" was 

held at the PiKA pad. A dinner honored the 
dean and assistant dean of men. A gay fun- 
eral party, beginning at the fraternity 
house and ending with the dropping of a casket 
from the large bridge, was held in February. 
All who attended wore black. Each semester 
the men held a steak-and-bean dinner to 
encourage scholastic endeavor. The unfortun- 
ates with below average grades dined on 
beans and water. The PiKA Dream Girl was 
selected at the formal dance, and the year's 
activity ended with an outing at Buck's Lake. 




Snow White inspired the PiKA pledges to do a skit. 



182 



Hal Buchert 
Joseph Corby 
John Culkar 
John R. D'Agali 
Geoffrey E. Danner 



Gene Dieckhoner 
Charles I. Eakins 
Frank W. Funaro 
Dick Hancock 
Pat D. Heaney 



Michael H. Hetrick 
Wayne J. Holdsworth 
Jim A. Hutton 
Roger B. Keck 
Dave E. Kunze 



Jake P. Laeufer 
Jon Leeth 
M chael T. Loissos 
Marshall Miller 
Noel Miller 



k* 




S-^ f> erf { - * 

£s & £> D C5 




AAAtAfcAfclJi, 




Robert G. Moorehead 
Paul Morris 
James A. Neylans 
Joseph Ornowski 
Frank Oyster 



Robert N. Paisley 
Robert F. Paul 
Philip E. Peters 
Alan A. Pound 
Robert Todd Rozelle 



Bruce A. Stephenson 

Mack Trukk 

John Vogt 

Nels E. Wickland 

Richard D. Witchey, Jr. 



183 



Robert M. Barber 
James F. Baublilz 
John R. Bladowski 
Jim Buttle 
Stuart A. Calhoun 
Roger A. Carlson 

Oliver Carroll 

David H. Curl 

Victor J. Dainto 

Bill Dowson 

Rollin M. Dill 

Richard L. Doalc 

Tom A. Doron 

Bill F. Ely 

Millard E. Fouchl 

Gary C. Fullerton 

Edward J. Gates 

Jay Gehring 



Joh 


n Gillam 


Joe 


J. Glick 


Gary L 


Godbey 


Garr 


y Griffin 


John 


S. Hale 


Nei 


Holden 


Ronald L 


Johnston 


Bob E. 


Kannan 


Gerald E. 


Kappes 


Eugene 


Kastner 


William 


E. Klein 


Bruce 


Hrudka 



Ronald R. Kuhar 

James Larr 

Larry L. Leedy 

Ernest A. Lenthall 

Dennis Livingston 

William F. Lohrer 















4*4* Aft 




tfjfAaiAM 4*11 



The men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon began 

the year with a hayride and chicken-in-the- 

rough party. At the Fall Formal in early 

December, they 

defied tradition . -I 1 .1 

sigma alpha epsilon 



New Year, noise- 



makers a 



nd 



At Christmas the SAE and Chi O pledges 
co-sponsored a party for local orphans. 
Brothers returning early from Christmas 
vacation were surprised to find a house- 
ful of girls — stewards at the Ecumenical 



Conference. In February the Founder's 
Day Party celebrated SAE's 104th anniver- 
sary. As J-Prom grew near, the men 
worked to repeat the skit win of last 
year, with time out to enjoy the Purple 
Parrot Formal. 



184 




New Year's Eve came early (or the 
men ol SAE. 




James L. McElroy 

Jerry J. Mallett 

Don Miller 



Bill R. Moehl 

Victor Dayton Moisio 

James Moore 



Michael R. Nestor 

Bob D. Otto 

Joe L. Parsons 



Albert M. Pecora 
Gary N. Roeseler 
Roger C. Roeseler 



Larry G. Salsbury 

Joseph J. Santora 

Ralph H. Schmoller 



Lee Seabeck 

Mike Sellers 

Lome H. Seidman 



Joe E. Shevlin 
David H. Stalker 



£) O p. 












Frank Straight 



Jim Sundberg 
Donald Taylor 
Bob Topolovac 



Robert Wallace 

George Williams 

Lawrence Williams 



MS 



Richard Binstadt 

James Boomershine 

William Cawthra 

Jerry Clapp 

Donald Collier 

Brent Cornwell 

Rodger Cromer 

John Dew 

John Dineen 

Douglas Dunkle 

Robert English 

Dwight Evans 

Marvin Fete 

Douglas Flynn 

Elmer Gackowski 

Nick Gennett 

Robert Gilot 

Larri Greth 

James Hall 

Thomas Hall 

Richard Harding 

William Heaton 

William Hendren 

Robert Hess 

Neil Hickok 

Ronald Hill 

William Hill 

Richard Hine 

Jack Hoefflin 

Richard Hunt 





Hn_HM 








r o r . n r. q 



Cl Cj P» :■ & P P 

p C\ p o o f^ 

4*tl AAfci **iJ 



Sigma Chi judges chose the winners at Siglympics. 




186 






Robert Hynes 
Gerald Jenkins 
Robert Jirik 
Jerry Johnson 
Jerry Jones 




par. 



J Cm O c - o r* 



Milton Korlosky 
Jack Kiewit 
Robert Ladavac 
Randy Lawrence 
Walter Layton 
John Leeper 

James Lorentz, Jr. 
Norton Markham 
Allen Miller 
James Miller 
James Mitchell 
Daniel Moss 

Edmund L. Noonan 
Edward J. Noonan 
Richard Osborn 
John Pitcher 
Gene Ricchetti 
Fred Ricker 

Gary Rine 
Larry Schade 
Fred Schneider 
Dave Schwan 
Albert Smelko 
Jerry Steck 

James Summerlin 
Ronald Szeremeta 
David Thomas 
Paul Thompson 
Gary Tildes 
Donald Toth 

Russell Uthe 
Robert Waaland 
Steven Wahl 
Gil Williams 
Leonard Wolowiec 
Bruce Yoder 



The strains of music coming from the 

Sigma Chi house this fall were from the 

practice sessions of the new Sig quartet 

ready to make its debut at the Varsity 

O Show. A few weeks later ^ 

Greek Week started the Sl^TlLlcl Cfll 

year off right as the Sig ^ 

booth took second place at the Carnival and 
their candidate was named Mr. Fraternity. 
At the close of the week OU students gather- 
ed at the soccer field to watch the battle 
for the Siglympics trophy. 



Sig Carnival, the Fiji Island 
Party, State Day at Columbus with 
all Sig chapters in Ohio, and the 
Sweetheart Dance in the spring 
were other Sig activities. The 
men held a Christmas party for 
children of the orphanage. 



187 



John W. Bailey 

Philip O. Baker 

Donald T. Becker 

Paul R. Bicking 




The Sigma Nu Gangster Party with a 
crime, police raid and electrocution, 
was raided by the pledges dressed as 
policemen. A decorating party, held 
before the Christmas formal, helped 
the men into the Christmas spirit. 
The Phi Kaps joined Sigma Nu for the 
Hilltop Hop, and 
the Parisian theme 
was again a favor- 
ite one at the 
French Party. The 

quintet toured with the band at semesters. Pin- 
mates got into the act by joining with the Glee 
Club to entertain on Mom's Weekend. They were 
honored at a banquet in the spring. A get- 
acquainted party began Sigma Nu Weekend, with 
a day at Wood's Lake following the formal. 



sigma nu 




Dan W. Bjork 
Barry V. Bonno 



Larry Brewer 
Larry Brooks 



Ronald J. Bunofsky 
Ed C. Bush 



Dick Capozella 
Tom Cox 



Frank Darmafall 
Tom Droessler 



James V. Dugar 
Richard K. Emde 




188 




p n o c\ o c 





liAtt 




r - . r*. n c f - c 



I 

n 



Q ^ 














Dick Eschleman 
Kay Fosnaught 
Al Galletly 
Dick Grecni 
James G. Green 
Lou Green 

Thomas H. Hadjian 
Frank Hartman 
Carl D. Henning 
Jack G. Hillier 
Tom Hinkle 
Dave Hudson 



Wally Johnson 
Merle Kemp 
Roger Kennedy 
Paul Kimes 
Gene McEndree 
James E. McNeer 

Frank W. Mack 

Jim Moll 

Dick Montgomery 

John Robert Munchick 

John Murray 

Dick Norman 

Tom Norman 
Don Painter 
Jack W. Parks, Jr. 
Jerry Peterson 
Ronald Paul Pribish 
Bill E. Reber 



Don A. Redman 
Tom R. Reno 
Robert W. Reynolds 
Dick Roth 
Duane H. Sackett 
Dick H. Schaa 

Dan G. Shellabarger 
Gene Shively 
John T. Skinner 
Richard L. Sleighter 
Jack R. Smith 
Brent Stojkov 



Bob Tenor 
Keith E. Welsh 
James W. Wilson 
Charles V. Wood 
John F. Valduga 
Bill Van Orman 



189 



The brothers who live at 9 Church 
are small in number but their 
ability to work together is great. 
The Tau Gam house is a busy place. 
A favorite hangout is the kitchen 
where the men don chef hats and 
proceed to whip up snacks most any 
time of the day. To take care of 
those extra calories, activities 
such as basketball and workouts on 
bar bells are stressed. On the 
social calen- 

Gams "maid tau gamma delta 

off February ° 

14 as Founders' 

Day and celebrated by having a 

Valentine Dance where they crowned 

their favorite sweetheart. Special 

attention was given to Fathers' and 

Mothers' Weekends. 




Big brother helps little brother. 




190 













Linn Bruder 
Ken Chaloupek 



Kenneth Chlad 
Kenneth E. Cogan 



Jim Gose 

Steven W. Griger 



Thomas Harlow 
Thomas Hayes 



Roger D. Holmes 
Clyde Javis 



Jim Lewis 
Robert Meneely 



John C. Morgan 
Robert M. Peden 



Dads were honored at a banquet and Moms 
at a tea. There are a few times when 
study lamps aren't on and the books 
not open. An emphasis is placed on 
scholarship because the men of Tau Gamma 
Delta are looking for a charter in the 
near future. 



Darrell Simpkins 




Charles Walters 




Frank Weld 




Wayne Wiedenbein 



Women's dorms, sororities, eight swim events, 
trophies and a buffet dinner for the swimmers 
formed the 12th Tekequacade sponsored by Alpha 
Beta chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon. The 
combination resulted in the winning women de- 
parting with individual, permanent and rotating 
trophies. Teke traditions continued with the 
Founder's Banquet in January when a national 
officer came to speak. A covered wagon 
revived thoughts of the '49ers and served as 
unique transportation for the dates at the 
weekend party. The Red Carnation Formal in 
May ended the social season for the Tekes. 



tau kappa epsilon 




A chance to be together 



in shared fun. 




Dave Aschenbach 

William Basford 

Carlton Betts 

Jack Bissinger 

Earl Bloam 



Bruce Block 

Robert Boyd 

Pat Brahney 

Ben Browning 

Donald Burns 



Bill Campbell 

Larry Clark 

Larry Colpman 

Robert Cooke 

Charles Dent 



Lee DeRhodes 

David Duda 

David Ehrbar 

William Garrett 

David Helkey 





C% O f^ f^ c$ 



19? 




r c Oi © o "> 




p o : r. . f e> c? 



James Henkel 
James Henry 
Richard Hundza 
Robert Kalal 
Donald Kessler 
Larry Kline 

Thomas Kochendorler 
Donald Kramer 
Cletus Kurtzman 
James Laurenson 
Terrence Leedom 
Ronald Lembrlght 

Gary McKinley 
Henry J. Meyer 
Donald E. Miller 
Richard Mottl 
James Parr 
Kenneth Pelfory 

William Ramsby 
Robert Rings 
Donald Robb 
Michael Roof 
Tony Scheibelhoffer 
Richard Schmeisser 

Thomas Schmidt 
Alden Shanower 
Robert Sheldon 
Wayne Smearsoll 
Gary Spahr 
Donald Stephan 

James Strasser 
Thomas Stull 
Edward Tedrick 
John Thomas 
John Viebrooks 
Robert Walker 



James Woodord 

James Yocum 

Hal Yoder 

Al Youngworth 




193 




The Theta Chis entertain all sorority pledge 
classes at the Carnation Tea. 




Jerry Arnett 
Pat C. Arnett 
Eric L. Balderson 
Richard L Biddle 



Don R. Clarico 
John R. Cullen 
Ray L. Cummins 
Dave Dantzer 



Michael B. Davidson 
Fred G. Fidura 
George M. Gregg 
Roger J. Halcola 



Glenn R. Hall 
John Morgan Hearty 
Bob F. Hempel 
Paul L. Johnson, Jr. 



Peter A. Lashuk 
James Lawrence 
Jake Leonhardt 
Samuel W. Lewis 



194 



theta chi 



Sorority pledges received their 
first view of fraternity living when 
they were escorted through the 
Theta Chi house at the Carnation 
Tea in the fall. Hell Week 
kept the pledges busy and at the 
end the house had been 
redecorated inside and repainted. 
A Dream Girl was 
chosen in December at the 
Dream Girl Formal from the 
pinmates. Crater Lake was the 
scene of the Ox Roast in 
the spring. 



Edward P. Lockart 
Richard Malson 



Mac R. Morrison 
Donald E. Nell 



Ronald A. Pellin 
Robert O. Rinehart 



George M. Sarkes 
James C. Schuttenberg 





Beach clad dates at the Hawaiian Party. 



James M. Scoles 
Ross R. Shull 



Ted Smothers 
Lawrence Suck, Jr. 



Art Thaler 
Dean A. Waldron 






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Popcorn, snowy puddles inside the door, screams, the swish q{ a 
basketball for two more points ... the glint of a skate* blade, a 
spray of ice, a slithering puck, a goalie's save ... the thump of ' 
a body against the mat of a wrestling ring . . . OU winter sports 



in tull swing. 




WINTER SPORTS 



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BOBCAT CAGE TEAM 
ATTEMPTS TO PROVE 
EXPERTS WRONG 



Copy by Ed Wright 







At the start of the season, the so- 
called experts picked the Bobcat 
basketball team to have one 
of its poorest seasons in years, 
following the graduation of four of 
last year's starters. 
But the cagers of Coach Jim 
Snyder started out the campaign 
to prove them wrong. 
OU began the season strong, 
taking wins from three mid-west 
independents — West Virginia 
Wesleyan, Marietta and Morehead. 
The win was Ohio's first on the 
Eagle floor. 

The Bobcats were stale 
against Indiana in dropping their 
first game of the year, 89-68. 
They stayed this way against 
DePaul, taking it on the chin 
77-54. 
Ohio came somewhat back to life 



Bobcat captain Dale Bandy holds off all 
comers against the Wesleyan team. 




against seventh-ranked Illinois. 

The Bobcats surprised the lllini by 

almost overcoming a large lead. 

OU lost 85-79. 

On a tedious road trip just before 

the holidays, the Bobcats met two 

Big Ten title contenders and 

one powerful midwestern squad 

within only one week. 

All three squads were ranked 

among the top twenty in the nation. 




Coach Jim Snyder instructs his cagers in 
upcoming strategy. 



Howard JolliK, giant 6' 6" Bobcat center, 
and West Virginia Wesleyan's Jim Mc- 
Donald (32) take to the air. 



198 



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Rough pivoter Howard Jolliff readies a two- 
pointer against the Wesleyan Bobcats. 




Dale Bandy practices the ballet while keeping his eye 
on the basketball. 




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aley 


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Bobcat Verlynn Witte lies 
down on the job as Bill 
Whaley heads (or basket. 



200 





"Bunlcer" plays keep-away with 
defender. 




A defender's hook shot heads for the basket and rwo points. 




Bunk Adams 
comes off 
with another 
rebound. 



Dave Karz 



Bob Gaunt 



Mike Schuler 



Ron Ferlic 



Murray Cook 



Loren Wilcox 




OU-MID-AMERICAN CHAMPS 



Verlynn Witte 



Handicapped 
shots are 
frequent in 
basketball. 




The Bobcats ran their losing streak to 
four games when Mid-American 
favorite Toledo used strong defense 
in defeating OU, 63-53. This, however, 
was the end of the cold spell. 

The Snydermen began to utilize the 
experience they had gained against 
rough opposition and improved with 
every game. OU began to win on the 
road as well as at home, something 
previous Bobcat cage teams found 
difficult. 

Soon, the Bobcats found themselves 
tied for the league lead with Toledo. 
Both clubs had 8-1 records. Ohio cap- 
tured one of its greatest wins in the MAC 
ever when it defeated the Rockets, 
71-67, before 3,000 partisan fans at 
Men's Gym. 

Pennant fever swept the OU campus 
like the plague. Everywhere, students 
had large hopes that the Bobcats would 
win the league crown. The "Cinderella" 
Bobcats did just that five days later 
with a win over Bowling Green coupled 
with a Miami victory over Toledo. 




A worm's eye view of the 
proceedings is gained by 
an opponent. 



202 




Stu Calhoun 



Bill Whaley Larry Kruger 



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Bunk Adams Bruce Johnson Howard Jolliff 



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203 




Bobcat Dale Bandy and opponents go after loose roundball. 

At the NCAA tournament game in Lexington, OU came from be- 
hind in the last half to upset Notre Dame, 74-66. At Louisville, the Bob- 
cats blew halftime leads to lose to eight-ranked Georgia Tech, 57-54, 
and Western Kentucky, 97-87. For his outstanding rebounding, Howard 
Jolliff was named a unanimous choice for the all-tourney team. 

After finishing with a 17-8 record, the Bobcats for 1959-60, the 
team that fooled the experts, had to go down as the best in almost 
20 years. 




Howard Jolliff watches as his shot travels 
toward its goal. 



freshmen 



Row one: Tony Archibald. 
Pete Grant, Dan Wright, 
Ted Lundblad, Ralph Ball, 
Mike Friend, Gary Bolen, 
Hugh Dalton. Row two: 
Coach Kermit Blosser, 
Assistant Coach Les Abbott, 
Manager Charles Jeffries, 
Roger Merb, Jim Moore, 
Stacy Bunton, Bruce Bauer, 
Rick Crabtree, 
Manager Howard Lifshurz, 
Trainer Bruce Joseph. 




For the second 
straight year, 
the wrestling 
squad did not 
finish above 
.500. 

Still in the 
throes of a re- 
building year, the matmen managed 
to win five and lose a like number 
in dual meet competition. 

The Bobcat grapplers began the 
season by finishing second in the 
Ohio Invitational at Columbus 
Dave Gottdiener and "Tiny" Graf 
took firsts. 

This fine showing was followed 
quickly by wins over Miami and 
Ball State. 



wrestling ♦ 



But the rest of the season was 
disastrous for coach Fred Schleicher. 
His squad was seriously hampered 
when Bob Zwolenik was graduated in 
February, Sam Hathaway injured 
his knee and Tom Janoch quit 
the squad. 

Losing four out of their next five 
matches, OU could only defeat 
Marshall. 




Row one: Chris Hansen, Bob Topolovac, Keith Sonner, Ron Gussett, 
Bill Pond, Coach Fred Schleicher. Row two: Bernie Chaylcowslti, Dave 
Chadwick, Doug Ryan, Tom Evans, Dave Gottdiener, Ken Ricks, Tom 
Graf. 



205 



t » 




With heads down and sticks ready, three Ohio U. leers are ready to start a patent power play — one that helped in winning. 



ICERS WIN CROWN 
AFTER SECOND YEAR 



Photos by Dave Currie 
Copy by Bill Lohrer 



To mature from an infant into an adult in three 
short years is quite an achievement. 

Starting in 1958 in the yet unfinished skating 
rink, Coach John McComb began preparing 
a nucleus for his new powerful Bobcat skaters. 

McComb, a graduate of Boston University, 
where he played soccer and hockey, wasn't 
expecting a miracle when the Bobcats joined the 
Ohio Intercollegiate Hockey Association 
in 1959. 

At present, seven collegiate teams, Ohio State, 
Denison, Fenn, Case, Ohio Northern, Dayton and 
OU, hold membership in the hockey 
association. 

The Bobcats finished a strong second last sea- 
son, losing only to first place Ohio State, 6-2. 
Completing their first full season, the skaters won 
six, tied two and lost one. 

Talk spread fast around the OU campus. Ice 
hockey was fast, it was rough and it was 
exciting. 



This season the skaters started off in the 
right direction, trouncing the first six 
opponents they faced. 

Only three seniors, captain and defense- 
man Rick Jantz, defenseman Elmer Gackowski 
and veteran goalie Warren Wissman were 
on the roster. The number one line of Bing 
Carlson, Bob Simond and Bob Hayes and the 
number two line of Pete Worden, Dick 
Hendrie and Ron Hill powered the Bobcats 
to impressive loop wins over Dayton, 14-2; 
Denison, 16-1; Fenn, 19-1 and Case, 8-3. 

They clobbered arch-rival Ohio State, 
13-3, to clinch the conference crown. 

With the help of the school administra- 
tion, the Bobcats were outfitted with new 
uniforms, However, all supplies needed by 
the team during the season were purchased 
out of the money taken in at each 
home game. 



206 



Since many fans are unfamiliar with 
hockey rules and infractions, plans are 
being considered for a clinic where 
students can learn words like "icing the 
puck," "off-sides," and "face-off at the blue 
line." 

But even the student who can't 
toss the lingo around can find himself ex- 
cited by the game of hockey. Twelve men 
with flashing skates and flying sticks, 
a puck that slides at the rate of 90 mph at 
times and the resulting action don't let a 
watcher become bored. 

The tempo moves from gliding, sweep- 
ing smoothness to crashing combat. Men 
slam into the sideboards, 
tempers flare quickly in the 
midst of a charge to 
the goal, the goalie goads 
them on with colorful shouts 
to his teammates. 

There are cumbersome uni- 
forms involved, paddings 
and protectors and 
heavy leather gloves. 
There are frustrating minutes 
in a penalty box watching 
the team play shorthanded. 

It s a slashing, furious 
game, full of rough and 
tumbleness, skillful skating and 
a high degree of team 
cooperation. That's hockey! 




A Bobcat skater breaks away to register another goal. 




The chilly crowd Is on its feet as the Bobcats prepare (or a lace-olf. 




207 




Time out on the ice as 
the rel checks injury. 





An Ohio defenseman glides down the ice to block a shot. Fans, guys and gals alike, crowd the stands. 



208 




RELIGION 



Men of all faiths combine to find a common 
philosophy . . . groups of every denomination 
work to perpetuate an ideal . . . "Behold 
how good and how pleasant it is for 
brethren to dwell together in unity." 
Psalm 133:1 



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Ohio University students go home for Christmas vacation. 



THE WORLD AT OU 



Photos by Staff 

Copy by Linda Baughman 

People. Young people. Young people filled with aching 
concern. Concerned about the world they live in, 
about the country they will soon help govern, about 
the religion that they already are being called to 
witness for. They came to Ohio University from 
Colorado, Florida, the Philippines, California, 
Maine. They came together and almost the only thing 
they had in common was this terrible concern. 
Not all were Christians. Perhaps there were no 
Communists but every other ideology was present. 
Not all were White. The Black and the Red and the 
Yellow were represented. They listened to dis- 
cussion of technological upheavel, modern secularism, 
displaced people and advanced education. 
They had to think. 




The conference people arrived with spirit — Athens or bust. 




Registration produced the usual 
pandemonium, but efficient mess. 






fcIZ2< 



Californians arrived at 3 a.m., had to sleep in Center lounge. 



Bishop Newbigin gave the morning talks. 



African, 
European, 
Chinese, Indian, 
American 
spoke, prayed 
and studied 
together. 



Nigerian, Britain, Texan, Indian, Chinese, Socialist, 
Capitalist, Colonialist — all had to speak, for they 
had this biting concern. Many had the courage to 
speak their beliefs. Some wondered at their 
strength to do this. Others wondered at their own lack 
of strength. They investigated missionary and ser- 
vice works to learn where they could give of their 
talents, There was this nagging concern. The 
conference ended. All that remained were a few stu- 
dent stewards and a few faculty who participated. 
And this undeniable concern. 





Delegates surround Martin Luther King. 







Always meetings, signs. 





The Frontier Room was the same as always, only with 
different people. OU students performed their usual jobs. 




Press conferences were arranged to let the rest of the 
world know what was happening; who said what when. 



Communion brought fellowship. 



They left as they 
came, in a crowd. 
But it was a crowd 
of individuals. 



212 





"A vehicle through which the religious 
groups may work together." This is 
the Campus Religious Committee. 
Every religious foundation on campus 
is represented by two student mem- 
bers and one adult advisor. Through 
CRC, the activities of member religious 
groups are 

coordinated and action is taken on common problems of 
the foundations. Campus issues affected by religion in any 
way are discussed here. The religious preference cards 
filled out as part of registration are 



crc 



handled by CRC. Religion in Life Week 
was an all-campus emphasis hoped 
to give the student a chance to 
re-examine the significance of his faith 
in relation to his life in the university. 



Row One: Jack Kouth, Karen Keller, president, Margaret LaFollette, Norm Hosier. Row Two: Janie Lauderman, 
Rhoda O'Meara, Marilyn Burnham, Lyn Kelly, Lynn Tedrlck, Herb Houchhauser, Diana Hutchison, Sue Force, 
Joan Lange. Row Three: Dr. H. L. Bradshaw, advisor, Elsie Uncapher, Jean Sielalf, Mike Pilat, Father Connelly, 
Rev. George Kennedy, Lynn Rinehart, Kit Carson, Ken Cattarin, Ernest Karhu, Tom Beineke. 




213 




Row One: Don E. Hunt, Robert Stout. Row Two: Rev. Richard Kasunic, advisor, Keith Johnson, Mary Jo Williams, Sue Force, 
president, Ron Hartley, Sally Jo Johnson, Betty Lathem, Alma Dean Hudnall. Row Three: Donna Lee Chadwell, Barbara 
Hartley, Consuelo Hagans, Beverly Hegele, Garry Breese, Bob Griffith, Gary Bolen, Walter Lathem, Bob Downard. 



Members of Baptist Disciple Fellowship 
found they had hidden talents when they 
began working on projects this year. 
Everyone got into the act when the members 
painted and redecorated their student 
lounge. Suppers were prepared by 
the members twice a month. Christmas carol- 
ing and Christmas and Valentine parties 
brought more fun for the group. They 
enjoyed two picnics during the year. 
The members formed deputation teams to 
visit area churches in the spring and 
presented programs with the help of the 
various ministers. The fellowship is a busy 
group working under the guidance of the 



baptist disciple 
fellowship 



Christian Church. Through their projects 
and activities, the students become aware 
of the work of the church and the relation- 
ship of this to their education. 



214 




baptist student union 



The Baptist Student Union with the church is the link 
between the student's faith and his campus life. 
Mid-week devotions were held at Galbreath 
Memorial Chapel. "Singspiration" 



Row One: Jerry Caskey, 
president. Row Two: 
Dave Helvic, Mr. Joe 
K. Fugate, advisor, 
Annette Brubaker, Nina 
Lane, Barbara VanDyke. 
Row Three: Carol Conley, 
Jan Humphreys, 
Ming Kong Chan, 
Gloria Croy. 



was the name for spontaneous Sunday 
fellowship. The group went to Lake Hope in 
the spring and held a retreat at Senaca 
Lake for prayer, Bible study and self- 
analysis. 



eastern orthodox fellowship 



Priests and profs and other speakers meet 
with the fellowship to discuss areas of 
interest to college students. Religious 
panels lead stimulating discussion. An even- 



ing was spent learning Russian, Greek and 
Syrian folk dances, a gulosh dinner was 
shared with Canterbury and a 
conference held. 



Row One: Arlene Pilot, Michael Pilat, Thomas Hadjian, president, Angela Dramis, Mr. Edward A. 
Sudniclc, advisor. Row Two: Pauline Kucha, Carol Jean Emrick, Jenny Phidakis, Marguerite Alexee, 
Kathy MacDonald, George Kontogiannis, Michael Loizos. Row Three: John Vourliotis, Emanuel Dra- 
cakis, James Swingos. 




215 




Row One: M. LaFollette, M. Williams, S. Benner, S. Miller, N. Holden, T. Cady, K. Henry, J. Pyle, president, D. Kennedy, 
Rev. G. Kennedy, advisor. Row Two: B. Walter, G. Curry, H. Fowler, R. Mercer, F. Warren, R. Paxton, P. Hadorn, J. 
Taylor, B. Dudley, P. Larson. Row Three: T. Turner, B. Skillman, G. Rosin, M. Rost, B. Robinson, M. Davis, M. Misiclca, C. 
Wells, T. Scherer. Row Four: C. Glasgo, C. Engle, P. Daines, J. Ellsworth, J. Dearth, B. Weaver, F. Sylvis, J. Parlet, B. 
Hay, W. Rafeldt. Row Five: K. Fink, C. Courtright, J. Foster, B. Eckert, R. Cowdrick, C. Westbrook, M. Roush, R. Frack, 
R. Rings. Row Six: J. Colley, M. Fisher, J. Packer, R. Flugge, J. Fisher, N. Brown, C. Straley, R. Hartman. Row Seven: D. 
Tidrick, S. Barton, J. Douthitt, L. Roberts, J. Crooks, L. Weekley, S. Boring, M. Gant. Row Eight: S. Morrison, S. Bowling, 
N. Bowling, B. Myott, W. Ellsworth, B. Calladine, W. Thomas-Moore, S. Lasure, J. Gant. 



Methodist preference students on campus found 
Wesley Foundation offered them an oppor- 
tunity for fun and fellowship, worship and service. 
Each person had something to offer Wesley 
and Wesley had something for them. 
Sunday evening vespers were just one of the 
outward expressions of the central purpose of 
Wesley. Students gathered for snacks after the 
movies. There were Wednesday morning 
communion services, projects on Friday night, 
sports events attended together and participation 
in deputations of the church. Wesley served as 
the overall organization for Methodist 
students. 



wesley foundation 



The other organizations related to the 
church were part of it. This year stu- 
dents contributed to buy a bus for use 
by all the organizations. They pledged a 
large sum to the Athens church to 
help retire the outstanding debt. 



216 



wesley choir 

Drama and music were part of Wesley. 
The choir sang once a month at church 
and toured Ohio at Easter. Deputations 
to other churches and institutions near 
Athens taught service to others. Wesley 
Players, a group of students who enjoyed 
preparing and presenting religious drama, 
gave special ones at Christmas and 
Easter. During Holy Week they also 
toured Ohio giving appropriate presenta- 
tions. At the Ohio Methodist Student 
Movement Convention in the spring, the 
players presented "Ba Thane." Much time 
and work was required to get the prod- 
uctions ready, but not all was solemnity. 
A contact party and other activities were 
part of the fun. 




Row One: J. Merrimon, M. Misicka, R. Paxton, F. Warren, A. German, 
organist, J. Dearth, director, L. Weelcley, president, F. Croft. Row Two: 
B. Skillman, J. Foster, K. Mellenbrook, N. Hulti, C. Westbrook, G. 
Curry, J. Crooks, N. Bowling, J. Taylor, C. Davisson, S. Bowling, T. 
Turner. Row Three: M. Fisher, J. Fisher, J. Ellsworth, M. Merrill, M. 
McNeely, S. Miller, M. Davis, R. Cowdrick, S. Boring, R. Flugge, J. 
Blakeslee, E. Uncapher. Row Four: A. Swope, J. Douthitt, W. Reigle, A. 
Blakeslee, W. Thomas-Moore, N. Holden, W. Rafeldt, S. Lasure, D. 
Kesler. 



wesley players 




Row One: Marilyn Roush, 
Robert Rings, president, 
Linda Ress. Row Two: Nanci 
Bowling, Susan Prentice, Mr. 
Robert Post, advisor, Serena 
Morrison, Betty Oze. Row 
Three: Richard Hartman, 
Luana Sealey, Nancy Dan- 
iels, Bob Jennings, Garnet 
Griffith, Delores Tidrick. 



217 



The men of Sigma Theta Epsilon 

found themselves united for 

many purposes. Central in 

that unity was a striving to 

join those of similar desires 

and feelings, and through this 

fellowship to experience service 

to others. Members worshiped 

together each week, gaining 

experience in leading and in 

following. They served the 

local church, and individually 

or as a group aided those persons 

who needed friendship and 

fellowship. On the lighter side 

they formed teams to represent them in the 

intramurals and they enjoyed social activities 

such as the Sweetheart Formal. The 

group printed a bulletin which kept its 

members informed of activities of the 



sigma theta epsilon 



church. They sang together in a choral 
group. The members of STE used their college 
years as religious as well as educational 
training grounds for their adult life. 



Row One: J. Merriman, W. Ellsworth, M. Kirkpatriclc, J. Jones, B. Myott, B. Hannlng, president, R. Moss, Paul Ullmark, D. 
Thornburg, J. Weese. Row Two: G. Kahler, W. Raleldt, D. Karr, J. Pyle, R. Paxton, N. Holden, L. Schneider, B. Miner, 
N. Rockwell, R. Frock, R. Mercer, R. Helmick, B. Robe. Row Three: Dr. F. Shoemaker, advisor, R. Hay, D. Kraft, B. Cal- 
ladine, R. Boston, R. Miller, D. Leavens, E. Southard, N. Delfs, L. Barker, S. Lasure, Rev. G. Kennedy, sponsor. Row 
Four: R. Ashcrolt, B. Weaver, R. Gussett, P. Hadorn, P. Larson, B. Dudley, A. Dort, B. Blackman, J. Spencer, J. Zimmer- 
man, F. Paine. 





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218 




The Phi Chapter of Kappa Phi is 

a sisterhood of service. The 

slogan, "I'd Love To," defines 

their attitude. Kappa Phi's are 

found scrubbing the Wesley kitchen as well as 

sitting in church. The aim of the sorority is 

to make every Methodist woman in the university 

world today a leader in the church of 

tomorrow. The theme "The Church for YOU 



kappa phi 



Row One: N. Bowling, president, M. Schut- 
tenberg, president, N. Brown, president. 
Row Two: M. Fisher, F. Sylvis, B. Stemen, 
C. Westbrook, R. Leach, N. Tidball, C. 
Engle. Row Three: B. Weimer, J. Pleiler, S. 
Glass, M. Walker, B. Robinson, M. Gant, 
P. Strous, C. Davisson, B. Lewke, S. Mohn, 
G. Patrick. Row Four: M. Merrill, J. Dennis, 
M. Kesselring, M. Davis, J. Richardson, B. 
Brown, M. Parish, J. Colley, J. Packer, J. 
Roush, S. Henry, C. Glasgo, A. Adcock, 
J. Henderson. 



Doth Wait" was the basis for 
the girls' group projects. The 
group operation system turned a 
large membership into a close- 
knit fellowship of women. 



Row One: V. Koch, B. Skillman, G. Curry, B. Walter, W. Reigle, J. Ellsworth, S. Allen. Row Two: A. German, S. 
Bates, L. Brague, S. Miller, R. Colegrove, D. Wagner, Mrs. G. Kennedy, sponsor, Mrs. H. Benz, honorary sponsor, 
S. Ashton, J. Jarvis, L. Baughman, C. Spencer, M. Williams, M. LaFollette. Row Three: Mrs. C. Williams, Mrs. J. Koontz, 
J. Foster, D. Crunkilton, C. Creath, M. Rost, W. Stout, J. Hunter, A. Dailey, G. Zawada, C. Williams, C. Spencer, 
F. Warren, T. Turner, L. Weekly, B. Stone, S. Bowling, J. Taylor, K. Mellenbrook, F. Crolt, Mrs. A. LaFollette, Mrs. 
B. Renkenberger. Row Four: N. Hultz, B. Eckert, E. Wigginton, N. Ryder, J. McCormack, R. Flugge, J. Arbogast, S. 
Laverty, M. Slusher, S. Benner, D. Rife, S. Davidson, S. Greer, N. Daniels, S. Jones, S. Short, J. Crooks, L. Sadler, N. 
Willenburg. 



I 










Students were able to express their religion when 
they went to the towns surrounding Athens to lead 
worship services. Various students were responsible 
for different parts of the service. Vespers were 
held every Sunday night. Afterward there were a series 
of discussions on non-Christian religions and other 
current issues of importance. The winter retreat 
was an informal fellowship around a campfire. Students' 
Day of Prayer and Meditation was stressed. 
The Upper-Room Supper was a Communion service given 
during Easter to represent the Lord's Last Supper. 
With (he Wesley Foundation, Westminster had a re- 
ligious art show in the Center. A coffee forum was 
held to discuss the pictures with the art faculty. 



Westminster foundation 



220 



Row One: Judy Howson, 
Tom Beineke, president, 
Jane Lauderman, John In- 
gram. Row Two: Prescilla 
Ng, Judy Hite, Sarah Sap- 
ashe, Marcia Selleck, Con- 
nie Burns, Sandra Fleming. 
Row Three: Rev. Tom Nic- 
colls, advisor, James Lewis, 
Priscilla Gueltig, Henrietta 
Beery, Carl Fisher, Lawrence 
MacAdam. 





Row One: Harriett Rowan, Brenda Barr, president, Doris Dailey. Row Two: Janet Keys, 
Nancy Krock, Rosalie Basco, Joan Runge, Nancy Cugier, Connie Hillyer. Row Three: 
Beverly Robinson, Shirley Walter, Carol Holmok, Nancy Kamm, Suzy Mescal, Julie 
Schramm, Mrs. Betty Niccolls, advisor, Betty Bogan, Judy Howson, Beverly Davis, 
Carol Kratz, Joan Long. Row Four: Joan Dirkse, Cheryl Dresbach, Mary Yakshevich, 
Jeanne Pringle, Beverly Crawford, Sally Randletl, Carol Baxter, Beverly Mitchell, Judy 
Hite, Billy Stephenson, Donna Lytle, Judy Hummel, Deedee Deye, Dianne Losie. 



phi chi delta 



The fifty actives and forty pledges of Phi Chi 
Delta, a Presbyterian sorority, kept busy while 
benefiting the campus and community. For their 
pledge project they planned discussions on var- 
ious religions in the men's dorms on Sunday 
afternoons. Pledges and actives together worked 
on service projects such as reading to elderly 
people, making party favors for the state hospital 
each month, holding a clothes drive, and 
making favors at Easter for the Sheltering Arms 
Hospital. Of course, there were parties too, 
like the Bermuda Party in September, to help 
provide a wholesome social atmosphere. And so 
they worked for others while developing each 
member morally and spiritually. 



Row One: Carolyn Young, president, 
Susan Keck, Doris Dailey, Harriett Row- 
an. Row Two: Priscilla Gueltig, Sheryl 
Borts, Bonita Chapman, Jean Lancaster, 
Connie Burns, Marcia Selleck, Georgia 
Arnold. Row Three: Sandra Fleming, 
Jayne Steiner, Suzanne Abram, Linda 
Leduc, Kathy Clement, Doreen Strasser, 
Melinda McCreary, Barbara Harmon, 
Elizabeth Nimon, Carol Hemmeter. 







lutheran student association 



Voicing their ideas and questions in 
Sunday night devotions and discussions, 
students sought to understand 
the Christian faith, the perspective 
of the Lutheran witness, Christian 
studentship, and to exercise this 
faith in relevant ways on campus and 
in the world. 

They gathered used clothing for refugees. 
"LSAction" cash gifts strengthened 
the national work and publication of 
LSAA, and gave money to students in 
foreign colleges. Area meetings gave 
students from different campuses a chance 
to exchange their ideas. 




Don Forquer, Janet Yohem, Ernest Karhu, president, Nancy DieOenbacher, Richard McDaniel. 



222 




Row One: Carol Tomlinson, president, Richard Magner, Norm Hosier. Row Two: Mary Van Pelt, Joan Shively, Susan Rademaker, 
Gladys Colwell, Sue Brush. Row Three: Gerald Borne, John Cummings, Sue Ann Lewis, James Cummings, Paul Boget, David 
White, David Warnock, Mr. Leighton Conlcling, advisor. 



The Christian Science 
Organization started 
the season with a picnic 
to welcome the fresh- 
men. A hayride was 
a later social event. To belong 
a student must be a member of 
the Mother Church in Boston. 
The group's purpose is to help 
and encourage students in a 
religious manner in all prob- 
lems — academic, social and 
individual. A lecture is sponsored 
each year on Christian Science, given by 
a member of the Board of Lectureship 
of the Mother Church, and literature is 
made available to anyone. 



christian science 



Weekly testimonial meetings are held in 
the chapel where students can hear how 
the problems of others have been solved 
by reliance on prayer. 



223 




A direction 



The path 



I Am #1 



224 




The four year's energies 
of Father Joseph Gardner 
and the OU Newman Club 
members were satisfied 
when the Catholic Student 
Centre was opened. Students attend ser- 
vices there and all Newman Club 
activities are held there. It contains a chapel 
with collapsible pews, meeting rooms and 
a kitchen. Twentieth century architecture 
features red brick and stained glass. 
Newman's purpose is to provide a means of 
spiritual, moral, intellectual and social 
development of the Catholic student. 
Communion Breakfast were held once a 
month after mass, and speakers were invited 
to talk. On Father's Weekend, dads joined 
their children at the Communion Breakfast. 
A father of one of the students talked on 
the responsibility of Catholic parents who 
have children attending secular universities. 



newman 



club 



Socially, the Newman Club held a mixer, 
a picnic at Lake Hope in October and 
an ice skating party in January. 



i r 




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I 




i 


1 11 


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Row One: J. Honsa, M. Grady, R. Marcellin, J. Walker, M. Lukacsko, C. Kromer, R. Glatz, M. Pecora, J. Schaeffer, P. 
Bernard, L. Brancato, D. Simpson. Row Two: P. Trivison, R. Pomesky, L. Eddy, D. Povtak, P. Byrd, S. Gressel, P. Persensky, 
L Kelley, D. DeLuca, J. Golene, W. Calinger, president, Father Gardner, Father Connelly, R. O'Meara, M. Milkulic, J. 
Somerick, P. Marion, J. Kean, C. Kalopos, M. Macilynsky, D. Rosenberger, E. Griffith, M. Babb. Row Three: Mr. R. Bec- 
kert, advisor, B. St. Andre, C. Barts, J. Larkin, J. Lomaqa, B. Force, M. Walsh, N. Cavanaugh, B. Zahuranec, J. Thain, 
J. Petrykowski, M. Simeone, W. Pracejus, J. Kroner, R. Niemiec, J. Bullock, B. Brancato, R. Kish, J. Turbok, A. Lynn, T. 
DiSanto, J. Montana, R. McCullough, R. Monti. Row Four: A. Hoge, B. Sommerfeld, A. Nolletti, M. Kelley, L Zagorsky, 
M. Wagener, J. Frank, R. Sarraino, D. Hockman, J. Dugar, G. Franks, J. DAgati, J. Haluszka, D. Wayner, G. Suszeb, 
N. Ferroni, D. Duricky, R. Jansen, G. Neuhoff, J. Pasko. 



225 




Row One: Mike Miller, Tom Weihe, president, Butch Kleinman, Les Gress. Row Two: Tom Rostkoski, 
Terry Russell, Edwin Tubbs, Harv Roehling, Tom Mackner, Jon D. Miller, Lawrence Weis. Row Three: 
Tom Ledbetter, Lynn Rinehart, Robert Gramer, John Rupp, Jan Humphreys, Robert Rings, John 
Rosenzweig, Ken Cattarin. 



To lead students to a fuller realization 
in everyday living of the Christian faith 
through a program of worship, 
study and action is the goal of the 
YMCA. The organization of Chris- 
tian men accomplished their purpose 
with an emphasis on action by doing 
many services for the community. The 
projects included trips to the Children's 
Home, and the adoption of five 
children from the home. Their "big 
brothers" took the children swimming, 
horse-back riding, and spent spare 
moments talking about happenings of 
the day. They provided men to take 
part in various church services in the 
Athens area. They organized basketball 
teams and provided coaches for 
the Hi-Y and Gra-Y in Athens. 



ymca ♦ 



The YM sponsored a public showing 
of the away Bobcat football games 
narrated by the varsity coaching 
staff. The YM worked together with 
the YWCA to plan an annual Thanks- 
giving service. Several members 
attended the Eucmenical Student 
Conference held at OU. 



226 



The aim of the Young Women's Christian 
Association is to help young women 
develop the charitable instincts of 
their characters and have fun doing it. 
They drove mentally retarded children 
from Beacon House to the Speech Building 
twice a week for speech therapy. The boys 
and girls of the Children's Home were also 
remembered at Halloween when Y-ers took 
them trick or treating, followed by a 
Y party. The children were not the only 
ones who received the YWCA's 
attention — the women at Athens State 
Hospital were given a party by Y 
members who passed out refreshments 
and provided the entertainment. 



ywca 



Prep Follies, sponsored annually by 
the YWCA, highlights the second 
semester activities at OU, as pledges 
from the campus' social sororities 
combine musical hi-jinks and colorful 
costumes to make Prep Follies one of 
the gayest traditions on the collegiate 
calendar. 




Row One: Peg Halderman, Judy Mcintosh, president, 
Janet Marshall. Row Two: Joan Little, Jackie Tod, Mar- 
ilyn Burnham, Miss Erma Anderson, advisor, Nancy 
Hiser, Charlene Ferguson, Sue Grether. 



227 




A year of "firsts" — the 
first Hillel Institute 
was held during the 
winter on "Jewish" 
Values and Their Meaning 
for Living as a 
Jew Today." Dr. Trude 
Weiss-Rosmarin was the 
main speaker. For the 
first time Hebrew lessons 
were arranged for 
1 •11 1 credit through the Uni- 

illllCL versity. Also this 

year Hillel conducted 
its first Bar Mitzvah. 
Sunday night mixers 
were expanded into more elaborate parties with a 
"Sadie Hawkins" party, a "Baby' party, and a "Las 
Vegas" party as themes. The student-written paper 
"Hillel Hi-Lights" was published weekly. The foun- 
dation's main project was United Jewish Appeal. The 
money collected was sent to Israel to aid agri- 
culture and the construction of settlements there. 



Row One: Leonard Ross, Marcia Elpern, Alan Eisner, president, Judi Sokiran, Bob Silver. Row Two: Mr. 
Jacob Mirviss, director, Herb Hochhauser, Margie Guzik, Chuck O'Koon, Carol Klayman, Gerald Roth, 
Lynn Lester, Inca Kayon, Ruth Goldstein. Row Three: Susan Hurwitz, Marilyn Kravitz, Hannah Goodman, 
Judie Miller, Otilia Dienstag, Gene Levin, Joan Saks, Adele Cohn, Ellen Fine. Row Four: Jef( Skolnik, Mark 
Sedley, Arnold Berger, Jack Zehnwirth, Ralph Marrinson, Butch Levy, Mike Goodman, Ben Richman, 
Gary Longer, Fred Holper. 



220 





HONORARIES 



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JR MPS 



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Honored for achievement and encouraged to 
do more . . . invited into fellowship with 
those who share ideals and aims ... the 
honorary member feels a special kind of pride. 




The prof is seen like this as day 
alter day he shares with us his store 
o( knowledge. 



A MEMBER OF 
FACULTY, FAMILY 



Photos by Ron Warren 
Copy by Marcia Bogert 




His family life, hopes and dreams and 
fears and ambitions are hidden from the student. 
His work is never-ending. Examinations must be 
prepared and graded. Term papers and reports 
must be carefully read. Special lectures and 
counseling sessions demand his time. 

The prof is a student himself, studying to 
enrich his mind and life. He is constantly 
seeking better methods of teaching his subject. 
His first concern is for his students. Grading 
is a difficult part of his job. 



Anticipation awaits another famil- 
iar task of the prof — handing 
back the test. 




230 



The prof and 
his g.a. hold 
a decisive 
conference. 





Sam, the 
Siamese, 
helps the 
prof grade 
exams. 



He always finds extra time 
to spend with his family. 





Mail comes for 
George Lobdell 
every morning. 



He has a home life that his students 
don t see. Heme is a quiet refuge where he 
is able to work and study in quiet contem- 
plation; where he enjoys his pets and 
hobbies. Most important, home contains the 
companionship of his wife and family. 

But every morning he leaves his home 
to continue his job of enlightment. 



Another daily 
cycle begins 
for the prof. 





Row One: Gretchen Wahlers, Judy Hill, 
president, Regina Kohut, Karen Remaly. 
Row Two: Doreen Riddle, Judy Dum- 
bould, Joan Salts, Mary Ann Schwab, 
Linda Maxwell, Jane Siephenson, Dory 
Biederman. Row Three: Judi Sokiran, 
Bonnie Betscher, Jean Foster, Pat Eck- 
man, Ruth Goldstein, Phyllis Ihle, ad- 
visor, Connie Falvo, Becky Cotterman, 
Carolyn Creath. 



alpha lambda delta 



Alpha Lambda Delta establishes itself 
as a scholastic goal in the minds of 
many freshman women. With Phi Eta 
Sigma they sponsored a tea for students 
who have scholarships, and 
members serve at the President's 
Tea during Mother's Weekend. 



The highest scholastic honor bestowed 
on freshman men is initiation into 
Phi Eta Sigma. To promote scholar- 
ship, the members prepared and dis- 
tributed to freshmen a pamphlet en- 
titled, "How to Study." They had a 
banquet for new members. 

phi eta sigma 



Row One: David Peach, Michael Johnson, Gary Logsdon, president, 
Gerald Kahler. Row Two: Don Robb, Chuck Spore, Chuck Beck, Dave 
Brueckner, Tom Perrine, Dr. H. L. Bradshaw, advisor, Jim Laurenson. 
Row Three: Phil Hutson, Joseph Carruthers, Wayne Ellsworth, Richard 
Friedberg, Richard Hartman, John Gillman, Joseph Santora, Neil 
Holden, James Pyle, James White. 



232 





■tt 



Row One: Maude Gump, Dr. Charles Mayes, advisor. Row Two: Don Becker, Jim Laurenson, Bob 
Kannan, Lenny Wolowiec, Bob Malinzak, Neil Holden, Gene Maeroff, Don Robb, Joe Santora, Jim 
Pyle, Bernie Zilbergeld. Row Three: Andy Hoge, Steve Phimister, Mel Vogel, Carl Henning, Ron 
Bell, Dick Binstadt, Dave Brueckner, Tom Schmidt, Bill Gore. 



Chimes tapped the junior women who 

had shown leadership and service 

ability and excelled scholastically. 

All sophomore women with 3.0 accums 

were entertained at the Owl Tea, where 

the meaning of Chimes was explained. 

Another tea welcomed all transfer 

women to OU. Chimes members cooperated 

with the his'ory department in planning 

the Ohio History Weekend for high school 

students. The women of Chimes could 

be seen on football Saturdays 

engaging in their money-making project — 



shak 



er selling! 



chimes 



j'dub 



Dong . . . dong . . . dong . . . everyday 
the Cutler Hall bells tolled the hour of 
I I a.m. However on November 1 I, the 
tolling of the bells had added significance. 
Eleven outstanding junior men were being 
honored for their excellence by 
J-Club. The leadership honorary had 
offered a chance to become part of a 
group that has an unusual philosophy 
toward honoraries. It is a group 
bound by tradition, but having the freedom 
to develop one's wit, creative ability, mind 
and social graces. The campus forgets 
about the group until the next November, 
but the J-Clubber never does. 




Row One: Lois McGuire, 
Sally Coombs, Miss Mary 
Ann Lewis, advisor, Pat 
Lahrmer, president, Nancy 
Younker. Row Two: Bar- 
bara Hatcher, Eileen Regen, 
Phyllis Yarrow, Patricia Mac- 
namara, Karen Waldron, 
Dorothy Bicking, Linda Balt- 
zer, Kaye Roudabush, Caro- 
lyn Korb, Margaret La- 
Follette. 



233 




Row One: Dave Brueckner, Jim Buchholz, president, Andy Hoge. Row Two: Tom Schmidt, Dick Fruch- 
ey, Paul Gates, Edward Noonan, Jim Pyle, Don Stuchell, Gary Hawkins, Tom Lyons, Joe Ornowski, 
Don Becker. Row Three: Mr. P. L. Peterson, Mr. R. F. Beckert, advisor, Mr. W. H. Fenzel, Dr. R. H. 
Gusteson. 



omicron delta kappa 

Torch Circle of ODK, senior men's 
honorary, is the pinnacle of recognition 
to the male student leader. To qualify, 
he must excel in two of these areas: student 
government, athletics, scholarship, 
publications or speech and the dramatic 
arts. Character and service to OU are 
intangible areas that are considered. 
New members are tapped during Torch 
Sing, sponsored by the group, and during 
the Varsity O show. 



Mortar Board members wear the tiny 
gold and black emblem of belonging to 
a group which has chosen them for 
service, scholarship, and leadership. 
Women of Mortar Board attempted to 
create more effective leadership 
through the sharing of ideas and 
ideals. Cresset Chapter members grew 
to know each other through retreats, 
faculty lectures, and through entertaining 
Athens Mortar Board alums on 
Valentines Day. 

mortar board 



, 




Row One: Mrs. Lawrence Worstell, advisor, Mrs. Clifford Heffelfinger, advisor, Gail Larrick, Betsy Wal- 
ter, Claire Jones, president, Jan Myers, Carol Earley, Mrs. Fred Picard, advisor. Row Two: Marilyn 
Roush, Marilyn Olwine, Sue Hammer, Patti Matheny, Jeannine West, Sally Lynn, Jan Jeffries, Betsy 
St. Andre. 



234 



blue key 



Blue Key is a national honor fraternity dedicated 
to encourage scholarship and service on the 
campus. Ohio University men, tapped on 
the third Monday of April each year, serve 
by ushering, sponsoring a Comic Field Day and 
a dance for Greek pledges, proctoring study 
halls. They decorate the campus at Christmas 
and publish a brochure for men going through 
rush. Blue Key honors sophomore and junior 
fraternity men chosen on the basis of scholarship, 
campus activities, personality and leadership. 
A group of Florida University students founded 
Blue Key in 1924 when they were called together to 
help coordinate plans for a variety of activities. 
They asked to continue meeting to discuss ways to 
improve student life, and were rewarded by 
increased student interest. Since then, 
more than one hundred schools have felt 
the need for inter-organization planning and 
have petitioned for Blue Key membership. 




Row One: Don Becker, Ed Noonan, president, Steve Phimister, Al Golletly, Craig 
Palmer. Row Two: Joel Kraemer, Richard Binstadt, Jim Schuttenberg, Kent Organ, 
Andy Hoge, Dave Brueckner, Dick Fruchey, Jim Laurenson. Row Three: Bob Kannan, 
Carl Henning, Bob Malinzak, Gene MaeroK, Bill Drake, Larry Baker, Frank Weld, Jim 
McElroy, Bob Ruskan, Red Davey, John Reamer, Bob Szijarto, Jon Leeth, Mr. R. F. 
Beckert, Paul Lumbatis. 




235 



Kappa Delta Pi, organized 

in 1911, honors those in 

education. This year, as 

in others, Kappa Delta 

Pi awarded the Thomas 

McCracken scholarship 

to a senior or graduate 

student for graduate work 

at OU. To encourage 

underclass scholarship, 

they gave a tea for 

sophomores who had a 3.0 accum or above. 

At the dedication of the new Education 

Building, Kappa Delta Pi's gift honored 

Dr. McCracken, who is their honorary 

counselor. To further encourage professional 

standards they sent several delegates 

to the convocation in Chicago in March. 

Members of Kappa Delta Pi had a high 



kappa delta pi 



purpose: "To encourage high professional, 
intellectual and personal standards and to 
recognize outstanding contributions to education 
... It shall endeavor to maintain a high degree 
of professional fellowship among its members 
and to quicken professional growth by 
honoring achievement in education work." 



Row One: M. Olwine, M. Camp, president, C. Jones, B. Walter. Row Two: R. Zelipsky, D. Sherman, V. Hegarty, S. Bates, 
B. Bogan, Miss A. Mumma, advisor, C. Storts, N. Jarus, D. Misura, N. Younker, P. Matheny. Row Three: B. Hatcher, R. 
Hadler, L. DeVoe, L Witte, J. Ellsworth, M. Polivka, D. Bicking, G. Pratt, B. Meldrum, P. Ihle, J. Moran, B. Skillman, M. 
See, M. LaFollette, C. Burns. Row Four: M. Stehr, M. Carlisle, P. Mershon, J. West, A. Anderson, M. Herman, M. Mile- 
ulic, M. Huggins, M. Radford, J. Fultz, D. Hollinger, J. Zimba, B. McKenzie, M. Payne. 




236 




Row One: Sara Bowling, Donna 
Hollinger, president, Phyllis Ihle, 
Rosalie Bacso. Row Two: LaDonna 
Wolfe, Bonnie Townsend, Beverly 
Davis, Carole Round, Gayle Pratt. 



tau beta sigma 

Tau Beta Sigma, national band 
honorary for women, selects girls with 
music ability, band leadership and 
scholastic standing who have been in 
the band at least a semester. The 
women feted their fellow musicians at 
a Christmas open house, made bus 
signs for the band's trips on Migration 
Weekend and the Concert Tour between 
semesters. An Athens band girl was 
given an award by the group. 



Sigma Alpha lota's seventeen members 
were music majors with at least a 3.0 
average in music. They presented a 
musicale each month at the home of a 
patroness or alum. They ushered for 
Athens and OU at the concert series. 
They entertained, using native talent 
for the American Musicale in November. 
Their vcices were heard on WOUB in a 
recorded Christmas caroling. But the 
thrill for the girls came at the 
reception they held for Marion Anderson. 

sigma alpha iota 



Row One: Patricia Sohles, Phyllis Ihle, Theresa Turner, Judith Chidester, Dixie McNeill Ray, president. 
Row Two: Verna Coney, Marcia Herman, Janice Farquhar, Mary Rese, Sara Bowling, Ruthanna 
Jones, Elizabeth Henderson, Mary Sullivan, Clela Tessauro, Joan Ruckman, Nancy Reno. 








Row One: John R. Clark, 
president, Mike, mascot. 
Row Two: Herbert Barnes, 
Bill Terry, Elaine Barker, 
Elliot Schnackenberg, Miss 
Elizabeth Truxell, advisor, 
Charles Kolb, Jim Culp. 



kappa alpha mu 



Promoting photo-journalism is the 
purpose of Kappa Alpha Mu. The group 
acts as advisor to the Athens High 
School yearbook. Each member 
contributes one original photograph 
to a collection. Supper meetings are 
held monthly at the homes of married 
students. Constructive criticism is 
offered in this group to help members 
achieve the best photo-journalism. 



Kappa Kappa Psi, the national honorary 
band fraternity, was established at 
Ohio University in 1931. Promoting 
interest in the band is the main objective 
of the organization. The men of 
Kappa Kappa Psi assist the band in 
its activities and also assist the director 
of the band. The members also 
participate in the annual high school 
band day which is held at Ohio 
University in the fall. 

kappa kappa psi 



Row One: Glenn Long, James Hill, president, Kent Organ. Row Two: Mr. Charles Minelli, advisor, 
Mike Pilat, John Devol, Dillard Higgins, Alan Pound, Robert Carten. Row Three: Jerome Gorby, 
Lloyd Soldan, Dave Dunfee, Phil Hivnor, Thomas Ashbaugh. 







9 ? 9> 



£* 





". . . and then we stopped 

and looked at the art exhibit 

in the Center." "You 

should see the sharp photos 

in the library!" 

"See that guy? He won the Delta Phi 

Delta Freshman Art Award." The national 

art honorary makes its point to the 

campus through shows by individual members 

and through its own sponsored competitions 

. . . the point that art must come full 

circle from the mind of the artist to 

the eye of the beholder, must be 

honored, shown and seen. Any student 

of fine or commercial art, photography 

or architecture with a 2.5 accum and a 



m^- 



delta phi delta 



3.0 in his major is invited to join. 

There is a Delta Phi Delta Art Show. 

During Mothers' Weekend a sale of stationary 

and art work is held in the west 

portico of Memorial Auditorium. And 

there are discussions and speakers. The 

turnout is usually too low; the members know 

one another better from their art 

classes than from honorary activities. 

But there is the knowledge and duty to 

live up to high artistic ideals. 



Row One: Margaret LaFollette, Kay Turk, Marion Spiegel, Barbara Fromm, Mary Anne Riggle, Janna Stoutenburg, 
Marie Stehr, president. Row Two: Nancy Plauche, Carol Sue Hamm, Carol Earley, Brenda Zappin, Donna Boucher, 
Barbara Hatcher, Martha Weiland, Binnie Jo LeFever, Marion Kantner, Vernah Gardner, Judy Falkenstein, Karen 
Waldron, Marti Prysi, Kay Jones, Mary Yonka, Linda Baltzer, Barbara Storck, Dr. William Olpp, advisor. Row Three: 
Richard Hillis, Paul Schwesinger, Jim Culp, Bill Terry, Jim Nida, Jerry Herschman, Richard Kussmaul, Chuck Spore, 
Dick Brem, Nick Galle, Milton Gardener, Fred Boatman. 



■■■■■■■■■ 





Row One: Linda Baughman, 
Martha Cordes, president, 
Roberta Lanese Behrendt. 
Row Two: Mary Wallace, 
Marilyn Fidler, Mr. Richard 
Gentry, advisor, Gail Lar- 
riclc, Pat Lahrmer. 



theta sigma phi 



Theta Sigma Phi 
meant more to its 
members than honor 
for professional 
and scholastic 

achievement in the field of journalism. It 
meant a chance to learn from others — from 
an advisor who offered time and transporta- 
tion and a place for fun meetings, from a 
newspaperman's view of the real meaning of 
communication, and from a formal night out 
at the Columbus Matrix Table where Ivy Baker 
Priest spoke. If offered a chance for prac- 
tical work with the publication of the 
Freshman Handbook, the experience of work- 
ing for others in a children's book project and 
a high school day. It was a chance to meet 
and learn to know the women at Ohio 
University who shared the goal of a 
career in journalism. 



240 




Sigma Delta Chi, national 
professional journalistic 
fraternity, made its first 
appearance at OU as the 
local members distributed desk blotters in 
registration line. At the Spring Banquet 
in April, President Baker presented 
awards to members of the local chapter. 
An opportunity to hear prominent speakers 
in the field of journalism was afforded 
the fraternity at the monthly faculty 
luncheons held at the Center. The men 
traveled to Columbus three times during 



sigma delta chi 



the year for combined meetings with the 
Columbus chapter. They are now formulating 
plans for the donation of $500 to 
some worthwhile community or university 
service project. 



Row One: Mr. William S. Baxter, advisor, Alan Eisner, Terry Leedom, president, Jim Zentmeyer, Jim 
Buchanan. Row Two: Craig Palmer, Michael Moss, Bruno Bornino, Bob Gilot, Gary Rine, Kenneth 
Ford, Dave Danrzer, Ken Hoffman, Bill Lohrer. Row Three: Mr. L. J. Hortin, Vince Feudo, Al Luria, 
Randall Litten, Bob Turk, Bill Felczan, Dan Stoutt, Dave Shinn, Randall Murray. 




241 




Row One: Henry Schmitz, Richard Dean, president, Patricia Keesee, Ruth Dougherty. Row Two: Nancy Noble, 
Betty Joe Harrison, Dr. Richard Ham, advisor, Dr. A. C. LaFollette, advisor, Gail Kalapos, Rosemary Rlipiak. 



sigma alpha eta 



Sigma Alpha Eta united speech and hearing 
therapists who met to learn more 
of their chosen profession through 
speakers and films on the subject. 
A service committee worked with 
Beacon School to prepare a home- 
training program for retarded children. 
Members sent an alumni letter and 
made a bibliography of books on 
mental diseases. Socially, its 
members had fun at the Christmas 
Party and a banquet in the spring. 



"Latin's a dead language, as dead as 
it can be. First it killed the Romans, 
and now it's killing me." For the 
members of Eta Sigma Phi, national 
honor society for students of the 
classics, nothing could be less true, 
for they have about a 3.0 in classical 
languages. The group held an open 
house for beginning students in the 
fall, and presented book awards to 
high school student's from the schools 
of the group's graduating seniors. 
Student and faculty lectures filled their 
meetings with information. 

eta sigma phi 



Phil Zimmerman, Carol Sipe, 
Bob Moorehead, president, 
Marsha Carlisle, Mary Kay 
Bali, Darlene Peaspanen. Dr. 
Paul Murphy, advisor. 




242 



Tau Kappa Alpha was a 
forensic honorary frater- 
nity that sponsored most 
of Ohio University's 
intercollegiate speech 
activities. Election 
into Tau Kappa Alpha 
required the accumu- 
lation of a certain 
number of points 
during the first year in 
debate tournaments. 
After making the required 
amount for membership, a 
pledge must accumulate on 
additional number of points to become an 
active member. The women's debate coach 
at Ohio University was elected the re- 
gional governor of Tau Kappa Alpha this 
past year at Denison University. This 



tau kappa alpha 



was an honor to OU's Tau Kappa Alpha 
chapter. Before the regular debates 
took place, the fraternity traveled 
to practice sessions throughout 
Ohio and Indiana. 



Row One: Charlotte Scheuring, Jim Laurenson, president, Marilyn Roush, Mary Kennedy. Row Two: Barbara Camp- 
bell, Ann Sieminski, Teri Cooperman, Gail Kalapos, Rosie Hudspeth, Sally Jo Applegate, Peggy Brooks. Row Three: 
William Burlew, Dr. L C. Staats, advisor, Norman Hosier, Joseph Santora. 




243 




The houselights are dim- 
med, footlights are up. 
The pageant is begun. 



When you walk up on the stage, you experience one horrible 
moment o( complete aloneness. Then you are caught in the 
spirit and the lines o( the ages sustain you. 




S. COLLEGE THEATRE 

Photos by Jim Hagedon 
Copy by Dick Feagler 

Quite a few years back in antiquity, a 
Greek unconformist by the name of Thespus, 
emerged from the obsecurity of a group of 
dramatic warblers called "goatsingers" and 
spoke the first recorded line of dialogue. 
What prompted Thespus to do this has not 
survived the haze of time. Perhaps it was 
dissatisfaction with the old order or just 
man's innate urge to ham it up before an 
audience. Whatever may have been Thespus' 
reason for his flight into theatrics, 
talented enthusiasts still follow his teachings 
today. Hence, the greet institution of the 
Theater. 




The play is MARY STUART, or at least it 
hours of striving for perfection. Grinding work! 




What makes the magic of dramatic effect? Not 
just the lighting, scenery, acting, but a blending of 
all of these on opening night. 

Perhaps the theater is the art 
form most taxing on its sons and 
daughters. At any rate, theater 
majors at any university, enjoy 
a notoriety that breathes of 
legend. Strangely enough, the 
theatrical set is, in general, 
dedicated to the destruction of 
sham (in its more hypocritical 
forms anyway.) If the world is 
a stage, then the portion of that 
stage that is the theater, dedicates 
itself to pin-pointing and 
accurately portraying the foibles 
and enigmas of mankind, with an 
eye toward a better universal 
understanding. 




Somewhere along in rehearsal, there comes the 
moment when you know you'll never make it — but, 
you do. 




In university theatre, everybody does 
everything. Witness these gymnastics. 



Moments o( tense 
chatter before cur- 
tain time. Frightful 
moments, frightfully 
rewarding. 




Faulkner's neighbors? No, just a scene from NO TIME FOR 
SERGEANTS. The mood of the audience — pure hilarity. 




Show Biz is a wonderful biz, full of the 
excitement of openings, the sorrow of 
pannings, the thunderous exhilaration 
of spontaneous applause, the heartbreaking 
reality of an audience coughing its 
boredom toward the stage. And underlying 
the moments of glory are the hours of hard work, 
the groping toward memorization and interpretation. 





Ted Pritchard, Ruth McGuinness, Al Smelko, Annette Brubaker. 



national collegiate players 

For those juniors and seniors who had met 
the selective scholastic and professional 
requirements, there was the high honor of 
being a member of NCP. This honorary for 
future actresses and actors is very small 
in number, but claims many of America's 
most distinguished theatre people as past 
members. OU's Dean Voigt was the first 
advisor of the local chapter, the founding 
chapter of NCP. A spring banquet for 
dramatics and art majors was sponsored by 
the group. 



In the dressing room, in the wings, 
anywhere behind the scenes, the Foot- 
lighters may be seen. They do the 
things that must be done to aid those 
in front — building props, painting 
scenery, spreading make-up on a multitude 
of worried or relaxed or worried faces. 
The curtain opens, and although the 
Footlighters are not seen, their 
work is obvious. 



footlighters 



Ronald Smith, Ruth McGuin- 
ness, Anne Sullivan, Ted Prit- 
chard, president, Elizabeth 
Henderson, Annette Brubaker, 
Charlotte Taylor, Al Smelko, 
Stu Whitker, Jim Boswell, Olive 
Fredricks, Harry Uher. 





Charles Zumkehr, Joe Santora, Robin Fearn, Dave Avdul, Jim Mogus, Carlton 
Betts, Jon Leerh. 



varsity debate 



Long library sessions in search of information 
to build a case were common to members of 
the men's and women's Varsity Debate teams. 
References are read whether they have chosen 
a negative or affirmative stand. Debate 
boxes were full of evidence for or against 
the proposition, "Resolved: That Congress 
should be given the power to reverse Supreme 
Court decisions." Debaters traveled through 
three states taking their evidence and a good 
argument and returning with a good record. 



AERho is a radio and television honorary 
fraternity. Exchange from campus to 
campus comes with the publication of a 
chapter newsletter. The OU chapter 
held a banquet in the spring where awards 
were given for outstanding programs and 
performers and staff positions for the 
next year were announced. Radio 
marathons raised funds for United Appeals 
and the Cancer Society. Interviews, excerpts 
from convocations and the sounds of 
dance bands which visited the campus 
during the year were compiled into 
a recording of a year at OU and sold. 

alpha epsilon rho 






Row One: Mr. Archie 
Greer, advisor, Terry Lee- 
dom, president. Row Two: 
Reynold Fischmann, Mar- 
garet Warne, Beverly 
Zarick, Eleanor Daiber, 
Sylvia Harvey, Michael 
Dickerson, Jerry Kedziora. 





3 § 



Row One: Don Robb, president, Don Swift. Row Two: Mr. Giflord Doxsee, Dr. Robert Daniel, Dr. John Cady, Dr. Richard 
Thompson, advisor, Jim Laurenson, Linda Hatch, Judy Hays, Nancy Younker, Theresa Doss, Hampton Davey, Bernard Zilbergeld, 
William Bullock. 



phi alpha theta 



Students with twelve hours of history 
and a 3.0 accumulative average are 
eligible for membership in this 
honor society. Two program meetings 
per semester give the group a chance 
to hear speakers who introduce 
opportunity at various educational 
levels and in current events. Two 
members are honored for scholarship 
and service at Honor's Day Convo. 



Pi Gamma Mu, national social science 

honorary, is a newcomer at OU, being 

established in 1956. Membership 

requirements are a 3.0 average, twenty 

hours of social science and a major 

in economics, sociology or government. 

New members are initiated at the first 

meeting each year. 



pi gamma mu 



Row One: Nancy Younker, 
Suzanne Cavanagh, Judy 
Callahan, Don Robb, pre- 
sident, Carl Sears, Dr. R. 
H. Gusteson, advisor. Row 
Two: Jim Laurenson, Bern- 
ard Zilbergeld, Bill Bullock, 
Marie Piatt, Barbara Bauer, 
Theresa Doss, Brenda Barr, 
Doris Dever. Row Three: 
Hampton Davey, Don Swift. 




Delta Sigma Pi is the 
professional commerce 
honorary organized to 
create better relations 
between commerce students 
and the commercial world. 
Alpha Omicron Chapter was 
chartered in 1925. 
Program centers around the 
world of business and industry. 
A representative from U. S. Steel 
spoke on industrial accounting. The 
importance of interviews was 
discussed at another meeting. The 



delta sigma pi 



men of Delta Sigma Pi have visited 
business and industry to observe 
operational and organizational 
methods. Each year Delta Sigma Pi 
presents a scholarship key to the 
senior in the College of Commerce 
who has the highest accumulative 
point average. 




Row One: Doug Perry, Al Richards. Row Two: Paul Black, Mr. Lowell Howard, advisor, Ron Ridgway, Ed Gordon. Row 
Three: James Lewis, Larry Davis, Dave Newton, Bob Albright, Jim Fordham, Jeffrey Levey, Dale McLain, Jerome Gorby, 
Richard Klein, Jack Schubert. Row Four: Richard Bowman, David Stockman, Robert Ladavac, Don Toth, Bert Humpal, 
Keith House, Gene Harris, Philip Franks, Jim Thomas, Robert Skelton, Larry Leedy, Mike Lynch, David Rogers, Charles 
Murtaugh. 



250 




Row One: John D'Agati, Loren Bishop, Carl Henning, William Prati, Thomas Penlcalski, president, Jerry Shoup, Brent 
Stojkov, Dr. R. C. Quisenberry, Mr. L F. Hicks, advisor, Mr. G. E. Smith, David Binsley, Walt Jurelc, Jim Rutlcoslcie, 
Allen Jederis, Richard Frisbee. Row Two: Joe Smith, James Heinrich, Herb Stotz, Gerald McNeil, Ben McKittrick, 
Harry Glaze, Neil Kammiller, Stanley Lorenz, Lucien Paul, Walter Callahan, Dean Doren, Dave Arnett. 



tau beta pi 



Tau Beta Pi, national engineering 
honorary, was founded at Lehigh 
University to recognize those distinguish- 
ing themselves through scholarship and 
character. The initiate must submit a 
pledge essay, finish a brass bent of 
Tau Beta Pi and pass a non-technical 
test. New members are entertained 
at a banquet. 



Beta Alpha Psi is the accounting 

honorary for junior and senior men 

and women. New initiates must have 

achieved a 3.0 accum in the first 

twelve hours of their major. They 

entertain during their initiation 

period by giving talks in the field 

of accounting. New members are 

entertained at a banquet. 



beta alpha psi 




251 




Row Ore: Lowell Beaver- 
son, Bernie Chaykowski, 
Laurie Goldsmith, Thomas 
Cullison, John Fockler. 
Row Two: Dr. Burton W. 
DeVeau, advisor, Carl 
Fisher, Dan Drake, Phil 
Larson, Fred Ruland, 
Robert Hay, Mr. D. H. 
Stright, advisor. 



alpha omega upsilon 



Those men with an interest in agricul- 
ture met in the fellowship of Alpha 
Omega Upsilon. The men heard speakers 
on subjects related to agriculture and 
occasionally off the subject. They 
practiced what they heard preached on 
the university farm. 



Professional attitude, scholarship, 
and activities are the bases for mem- 
bership in Phi Upsilon Omicron, pro- 
fessional home economics fraternity. 
The members, always ready to help, 
tutored students in home economics, 
sold nutbread at Christmas, and chose 
an outstanding freshman and senior 
from their group to be recognized at 
the Honors and Awards Convocation. 



phi upsilon omicron 



252 



Row One: Geri Zawada, 
Phyllis Lakatos, Jeannine 
West, president, Janet 
A. Jones, Myrna Cream- 
er, Janice Ellsworth. Row 
Two: Pat Weitzel, Lois 
Roper, Linda Thompson, 
Kaye Roudabush, Judy 
Mcintosh, Nancy Cupp, 
Jill Culp. 




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Row One: Jack Hudson, Daniel Gutelius, Graham Lynch, cadet commander, Capt. USAF Julian Hopkins, 
advisor, James Harrison. Row Two: John Jenkins, Lane Krejci, Capt. USAF Thomas Zimmerman, Lt. Col. 
USAF Caleb Moberly, Ma|. USAF Arthur Polk, Capt. USAF Everett Harrison, Willard VanDeBogart, Paul 
Halliwell. 



Precision drill was dis- 
played by the men of 
the group. It was expected 
of these men because 
only the exceptional members of Air 
Force ROTC are selected to inquire 
into the intricate workings of our 
armed forces. A weekend trip to 



arnold air society 



view the working of an air base in 
Florida offered fun and relaxation, 
but the ultimate results provided a 
functional idea of Air Force life. 



Pledges. Row One: Harold Bowers, Peter Frolick, Roy Kaesemeyer, Mel Shichtman, Ken Carey. Row Two: 
Roger Ailes, Edwin Blanchard, Ronald Benton, Roger Lemmon, Greg Trocchia, Dave Hemmerle, pre- 
sident, James Bullock, William Kendell, Raymond, O'Neal. Row Three: Larry Allwine, Drury Johnscn, 
Dominick White, Gerald Sweeting, Jon D. Miller, Barry Schmitt, David Bower, Kenneth Ewald, Paul 
Hadorn. 






Row One: John Redovian, Jim Culp, Daniel Hull. Row Two: Austin Brown, Donald Solar, Ronald 
Solar, Howard Cecil. Row Three: Carl Fisher, Eric Balderson, Rick Schmittgen, Gerald Kerley, Joe 
Rasmussen, Ralph Hayes, Melvin Wilson. Row Four: James Turbok, Gerald Dargusch, Richard Fried- 
berg, Lane Schneider, Vance Rannells, Bob Engelaul, Charles Sieving. 



Pershing Rifles, national 

military honoray for 

Army and Air Force cadets, 

activates its pledges 

at a dance where dates are given 

the honor of presenting the blue 

and white cord symbolizing member 

ship. The group chooses an 

honorary colonel. Drill meets 



pershing rifles 



throughout Ohio are attended by 
the group, and the Exhibition Team 
performed at athletic events, the 
Rifle Team in postal meets and the 
Honor Guard at graduation and 
other campus ceremonies. 



Pledges. Row One: John Potts, Lauren Carpenter, Richard Bancroft, John 
Woggon, David Roy, R. P. Schaar, Ralph Hopper, Gregory Franks, Sam 
Beetham, Robert Hurm, John Gant, David P. Adams, Karl Steinmetz. Row 
Two: David Everson, Bob Kovacs, Tom Anderson, Alan Mitchell, Bob 
Baker, Bill Papes, Don Dudick, Mike Goodman, William Luehrman, Dan 
Gross, Louis Belletti, Robert Williams, Richard Adcock. 






Jim Culp, 1st sergeant, 
Bill Katholi, captain, Bill 
Hanning, pledge master. 



Scabbard and Blade, 
founded at OU in 1938, 
as Company A-8, has 
upheld the tradition 
of encouraging high ideals and 
developing qualities desirable 
in officers of the Army and Air 
Force. They co-sponsor Military 
Ball, where junior and senior 
ROTC cadets are tapped for 



scabbard and blade 



membership on the basis of 
leadership, scholarship and 
character. After a short pledge 
period, these men are honored at a 
formal banquet. 



Row One: Don Becker, Bill Merrilees, Paul Kasler, Daniel Hu((, John Redovian, Stephen Helmed. Row 
Two: Ron Hay, Rog Hakola, Frank Mack, Frank Paine, George Fenneken, David Farber. 




255 







Most male students (ace some form ol military service. Many 
prepare themselves to serve as officers after graduation. 




Officers lecture on 
military subjects. 




A Scabbard and Blade initiation for a select few cadets. 



256 




ROTC MEN 
LOOK AHEAD 



Army-Air Force color guard. 





Learning to handle weapons is an integral part of a cadet's training. 





Cadets must also learn mili- 
tary tradition, how to handle 
U.S. (lag. 



Arnold Air Society's drill team performs during half-time 
of football game, brandishing sabres. 



Pershing Rigles exhibition squad drills with extra man, 
comic exhibitionist, at BG-Dad's Day game. 




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Outside: J. Jones, E. Slater, T. Evans, S. Hathaway, J. Schoditsch, F. Doll, B. Maver, A. O'Neal, B. Wade, V. Scales, H. 
Myers, J. Cavanaugh, M. Moss, L. Bowman, J. Muslouski, J. Peters, P. Erdy, H. JolliK, J. Massarelli, E. Pease, B. Albright, 
T. Boyce, J. Forsythe, E. Motz, T. Boyle, C. Catt, A. Fanall. N. Holden, D. Ryan, N. Monroe, D. Schlesinger, B. Silver. Inside: 
R. Chubb, B. Eastman, W. Coleman, G. Stewart, B. Brooks, D. Redman, E. Maglischo, H. Scott, D. Hunt, L. Paul, E. Butler, 
D. Bandy, B. Bush, B. Garrett, B. Harrison, J. Jende, B. Flury, D. Grecni, B. Rinehart, J. Dean. Center: J. Balough, B. 
Bornino, J. Trevis, president, J. Dickason, G. Maeroff. 



Once more the familiar 
turban was seen on 
campus, in the shape 
of an "O." Varsity 
O initiates wore them, and carried 
life savers, for the enjoyment of 
active members. Later these men 
who had worn the turbans ushered 
at basketball games, sold pop and 
ice cream at football games and 
participated in one of the ten 
major sports in which they earned 



varsity o 



their varsity letter. Uniting in 
a fraternal effort, the men of 
Varsity O treated their dads to 
dinner on Father's Weekend, 
helped in the Athens Heart Fund 
Drive, and worked to keep athletic 
spirit alive in OU students. 



258 








The clean, smooth, splashless dive of a 
swimmer ... a long hard drive across the 
golf course . . . the swift and decisive 
serve of a tennis player . . . spring sports 
action at OU. 




It takes poise and deep concentration to 
gain those first place points. 





Birds-eye camera catches Wallace 
as he is set for his takes-off. 



MERMEN WORK 
FOR PERFECTION 



Bob Eastman demonstrates his precision 
strokes in the 440-yard freestyle. 



260 



The starters gun is sounded and the four swimmers are 
off in quest of a win for their respective teams. 





It takes many long hours o( practice to perfect a dive 
and this driver hopes to make it pay off. 



Fletcher Gilders made his first 
year as Bobcat swimming coach a 
highly successful one as he directed the 
mermen to a 5-2 dual meet 
season record. 

OU finished fourth in both the 
conference relays and championships. 



Dual meet wins were 

recorded against Western 

Michigan, Pittsburgh, Notre 

Dame, Miami and Kent 

State. The swimmers lost 

to Kenyon and conference 

champion Bowling Green. 

Leading the mermen 

was junior Tom Boyce who 

set three new varsity and 

one pool record. 

Sophomore diver Chuck Woodlee 

was also very impressive. 

"The boys really gave it 

everything they had all season and 

I was very proud of their 

performances," said Gilders. 



Row one: Wallace, Woodlee, Stuchell, Schneider, Shevlin. Row two: Assistant Coach Pease, Coach Gilders, Slater, 
Forsythe, Co-captain Eastman, Co-captain Maglischo, Hunt, Kinny, Coleman, Assistant Coach Pagano. Row three: Man- 
ager Taylor, Meyer, Sues, Lee, Meyers, Catt, Boyle, Boyce, Marazzi. 





Row one: Bill Terlesky, Dow Reichley, Larry Snyder, Bob 
Bryant, Bill Santor, Charles Vandlik. Row two: Coach 
Kermit Blosser, Don Howells, Carl Huls, Bill Gore, Ed 
Gordon, Bill Turner, Tom Mollencop, Jerry Mollencop. 



OU GOLFERS 
DEFEND TITLE 

The Ohio University Golf team, 
under the capable supervision of Coach 
Kermit Blosser, opened its I960 
campaign with hopes of successfully 
defending its conference crown. 
The Bobcats had won the Mid-American 
title three years in a row for the honor 
of being Oil's winningest team. 

The outlook was definitely bright 
as Blosser had nine returning lettermen, 
eight of whom were seniors. 



262 



EXPERIENCE PROVES 
USEFUL TO NETMEN 



With five returning lettermen, the Ohio 
University tennis team, coached by Fletcher 
Gilders, was rated as one of the top 
Mid-American Conference powers. 

Leading the netmen was star singles 
player Paul Gates. Senior Frank Hartman also 
gave the netters a top notch singles player 
and could be counted on to do a good job in 
the doubles competition. 

Dick Emde and Rick Jantz, who saw 
considerable action the past season, were also 
on hand to fill in at singles and double spots. 

Earl Motz was also scheduled to play a 
big role for the netmen. 



Row one: Assistant Coach Dick Fryman, Leon Chapman, Bob Bird, 
Cal Kondres, Rick Jantz. Row two: Earl Motz, Harvey Krumholtz, 
Bill Hollman, Dick Emde, Paul Gates. 




■%. 


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Spring track season opened with 
high hopes on the part of coach Stan 
Huntsman and his trackmen. 

Under the warm southeastern Ohio 
sun, the Bobcat track squad embarked 
on a season with improvement as its 
ultimate goal. Invaluable experience 
was gained in the indoor track season. 



TRACK TEAM 
GAINS EXPERIENCE 




Row one: Coach Huntsman, Holden, Lynch, Palmer, Fanaff, Cavanaugh, Albright, Moss, Frankel, Durham, Harrison. Row 
two: Wilson, Lampela, Redman, Ryan, Swanson, Nelson, Bowman, Meng, Puckett, Assistant Coach Oglesby. 



However, chances for improvement over the 1959 

second-place finish behind Western Michigan in the 

Mid-American Conference Relays appeared slim. 

OU's All-American track star Les Carney graduated 

and other league schools were expected 

to be greatly improved. 

Although the tracksters were expected to be 

better balanced, OU's losses through graduation were 

greater than those at other conference schools. 

The Broncos were expected to continue their 

domination of the MAC championship relays with the 

Bobcats, Miami and Bowling Green 

following in any order. 



264 




John Kantola 





Gary Wade 



Vince Scales 



DIAMONDMEN 
REBUILT TEAM 

Copy by Al Appelbaum 

With four starting pitchers, an 
All-American and several all-conference 
players gone from last year's 
co-championship team, the baseballers 
of Bob Wren faced a rebuilding task. 

Coach Wren, beginning his twelfth 
year at the helm, searched for the 
player who could fill the shoes of 
All-American Lamar Jacobs who was 
graduated. 

The infield, however, appeared 
set with seniors Dale Bandy, Gary Wade 
and Bob Mover holding down positions. 

Co-captains Wade and Mover were 
expected to give the Bobcats a nifty 
double play combination. Maver missed 
most of last season because of a 
broken leg. 

Hard-hitting junior Vince Scales 
was ready for another season at 
first base. 

The catching duties were in the 
capable hands of left-hand hitting 
Armand O'Neil. "Army" hit .270 last 
season and picked off many enemy 
runners who tried to steal on him. 



Base running techniques, important for all players to learn and master, pay off. 

HI 




Bruce Johnson 





Bob Russell 



Ralph Nuzum 




Another Bobcat scores another run. 




. 



Row One: Farahay, Settle, Dombroski, Batboy Wren, Wisniew- 
slci, Holland, O'Neil. Row Two: Nuzum, Jackson, Bunofsky, 
Jacobs, Urban, Stallsmith, Kantola, Russell, Coach Wren. Row 
Three: Mgr. Hook, Ass't Coach Hutchinson, Pentecost, Scales, 
Butler, Gaunt, Johnson, Kallas, Wade, Bandy, Kocendorler, 
Mover, Trainer Meyer. 





^l 9 Jl 








. '■ , ;-. 



V. 




Umpire prepares for that important 
decision as runner hits the dust. 




Senior outfielder Rudy Kalfas gave OU 
one of the finest ball-chasers in the 
Mid-American Conference. 

Wren's biggest problem, however, was in 
trying to find replacements for pitchers 
Ralph Nuzum, Bob Russell, Mickey Urban and 
Dick Butler. The foursome won all but one 
of the Bobcats' games last season. 

Tom Kochendorfer and Ed Pentecost were 
given a chance to show their pitching talents. 
Wren also experimented with some of 
his infielders and outfielders in an attempt 
io strengthen his mound forces. 

The addition of Sophomores Murray Cook, 
Larry Thomas and Drew Ward strengthened 
the Bobcats. 



Myron Stallsmith 





Diet Butler 



Much time is spent by the 
players on learning signs. 



On paper, the team appeared very 
green, however Wren had entered many 
seasons in that same situation and on 
each occasion managed to field a 
winning nine. 

The Bobcats' 55-13 record over the 
last three years will attest to Wren's 
ability to establish a winning combination. 

"If we can continue this record, all 
my worries would be over," said the 
OU coach. 





I 




\ 




1 



Many long hours are spent in preparing lor a game. 




Lamar Jacobs 



Mickey Urban 





Armand O'Neil 



A Bobcat batsman has learned his lessons well and does not swing at the bad pitch. 




268 



i na' o«» 



♦ SENIORS 






«*"»- 



The last first day of school . . . "Register Here For Graduation" . . . 
a fitting appointment for a cap and gown . . . Senior Day with no 
classes . . . visits to the Bureau of Appointments ... the Senior 
Class is ushered out to "Pomp And Circumstance." 



eniors 



Deyuos C. Abbott— BSEd 

Bernard Adler— BSCE 

Robert A. Ahlers— BSC 

Robert Albright— BSC 

Evelyn D. Albu— BS 



Carol Allen— BS 

Edgar J. Allen— BS 

Sally A. Allen— BSEd 

Glenn D. Alsop— BFA 

Sue A. Althofl— BSEd 



Ann Putnam Anderson — BSEd 

Jim Anderson — BSC 

Kyra W. Anderson— BSEd 

Bruce F. Antenburg — BSC 

Sally Jo Applegate — BSC 



Carl D. Arnett— BSME 

Janet K. Arsht — AASec 

Merilyn Artino — BSSS 

Dave Aschenbach — BSEd 

Reynold L. Ashcralt— AB 



John Ault— BSC 

Rosalie Bacso— BSHEc 

Charles R. Bailey— AB 

Janice M. Bailey — AB 

Lolly Ann Baird— AB 



Kenneth W. Baker— BSC 

Larry D. Baker— BFA 

Philip O. Baker— BFA 

Thomas Baker — BSEd 

Audrey L. Balinsky — AB 



Manvel C. Ballestero— BSIT 

Evelyn J. Baraga — BSSS 

Michael J. Barry— BSC 

Sammy N. Bates — BSEd 

Sandra S. Bates — BSEd 




270 






f"*r O C 

ft n 

fcfc4J 

fV fl '^ O C: 

/ V ****** 





Linda C. Baughman — BSJ 
Carol S. Baxter — AA 
Carolyn H. Beards— BFA 
Thomas D. Beardmore — AB 
Richard H. Beck— BSEd 



Donald B. Becker— BSC 
Patricia Beckert— BFA 
James J. Bednarik — BSC 
Robert F. Bednar— BSJ 
Edward E. Beers— BSC 



Robert M. Beggs — AS 
Richard W. Behnke— BSEE 
Penny Behrendt — BSEd 
Robert L. Bell— BFA 
Wayne A. Bell— AB 



Roger A. Beller— BS 
Charlotte A. Bender— BSEd 
Peggy Bernard — BSEd 
Donn L. Bernath — BS 
Ray V. Bethel— BSEd 



Dorothy Weaver Bicking — AAEIEd 
Paul R. Bicking— BFA 
Keith O. Bigley— BSEd 
David Binsley — BSEE 
Loren R. Bishop— BSCE 



Jack C. Bissinger — BSCE 
John R. Bladowski— AB 
Donna Blender — BSEd 
Richard Blood— AB 
Fred K. Boatman — BFA 



Wayne L. Bockelman — AB 
Betty J. Bogan — BSEd 
Tom Bollinger — BS 
Charles L Bonifield— BSC 
Jack A. Bonsky — AB 



Arlene Bormann — BSEd 
Audrey Bormann — BSEd 
William T. Bonds— BSC 
Bruno A. Bornino — BSJ 
Robert Borton— BSC 



271 



eniors 




lift Aft«A 4*1 k 





r' v 



imiliiiifr 








Donna R. Boucher — BFA 
Richard A. Bowman — BSC 
Ida Braden— BSEd 
Mary J. Bradford — Cadet 
Angelo Bragitikos — BSME 



Lee Brague — BSEd 
Mary E. Brand — BSEd 
Barbara J. Brashares — BSEd 
Peter Brecner — BS 
Garry R. Breese — BSIT 



Ruth M. Breese— AA 
Judith E. Brestel— BSEd 
Robert Brinton— BSEE 
Janet E. Brock — AB 
Jerry Brock — BSC 



Jim S. Brooker — AB 
Jim L. Brooks— BSEd 
Carolyn J. Brown — BSEd 
Michael F. Brown — BSJ 
David A. Brueckner — BS 



Gerald E. Brumbauah — BSCHE 
Robert L. Bryant— BSC 
Jim V. Buchanan — BSJ 
Hal Buchert— MBA 
Jim Buchholz— BS 



James A. Buell— BSIT 
Jim Buerkley — BS 
Marilyn J. Bullock— BSEd 
Connie J. Bumpas — BSEd 
Sasiphat Bunnag — BSC 



Ronald J. Bunolsky— BSEd 
Edward E. Bunton — BS 
Bill Burke— BS 
William H. Burlew— BA 
Beverly J. Burton — BSEd 



272 



Robert J. Bush— BFA 

John H. Butler— BS 

L Kay Cairns— BSEd 

Walter M. Calinger— BSEd 

Mary Sue Camp — BSEd 



Donna J. Campbell — AB 

Tony Cantagollo — AB 

Mary Ann Carr — BSHEc 

Bob E. Carter.— BFA 

Neva J. Carter— BSEd 



Nancy K. Cavanaugh — BS 

Ming Kong Chan — BSME 

Martha J. Chapley — BSC 

Bernie S. Chaykowski — BSA 

Helen J. Chenot— BS 



Judy A. Chidester— BFA 

John A. Chluda— BSIT 

Donald H. Christian— BSEd 

Jerald C. Christian — BSC 

Jerry S. Clapp — BSEd 



Patricia A. Close— BFA 

Don R. Clarico— BSEd 

Gary L Clark— BSC 

John R. Clark— BSEd 

Robert K. Cloud— BSEd 



Al Cohn— BSJ 

Donna E. Colby — BFA 

Walter S. Coleman— BSC 

Calvin T. Colson — BS 

Verna R. Coney — BFA 



Glenn R. Conklin— BSC 

Jack D. Connor — BFA 

John J. Cook— BSC 

Mike Cook— BSIT 

John R. Cooke— BFA 



Lawrene Cooper — BSEd 

Paul T. Cooper— BSC 

Cleburne H. Cooper — BS 

Terianne Cooperman — AB 

Jan Corcoran — 








n 

f^i O (*\ 

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n r ri 

ill r; 





273 



>emors 






II 4 ii 




Martha Cordes Towns — BSJ 
Leroy B. Corpora — BFA 
Barry L. Corson — BSEd 
Joyce E. Costa— BSHEc 
Paul L Cotner— BSEd 



James W. Coupland — BSC 
Barbara A. Courtney — BSJ 
Bill Cowden— BSC 
Janet K. Crevoisie — BSEd 
Gary E. Crissey — AB 



Richard R. Crow — BA 
John Culkar— BSME 
Jomes S. Culp — BFA 
Jill Culp— BSHEc 
Robert G. Culp— BSME 



Earl M. Cunningham — BFA 
Ray L Cummins — BFA 
Joy Curtis — Cadet 
Norm Cutright — BSEd 
Eleanor Daiber — BSJ 



Evelyn Daiber — BFA 
Doris J. Dailey— BSEd 
Hampton T. Daveys — AB 
Beverly A. Davis— BSEd 
Eugene Davis — BSC 



Katherine Davis Wamsley — AB 
James E. Davis — BSME 
Myron Davis — BSEd 
Larry K. Davis— BSC 
Rosemary E. Davis — BSEd 



C. Richard Dean— BSEd 
Judith A. Dearth— BSEd 
Max DeCaminada — BSEd 
Ruth A. Deemer— BSEd 
Robert Degenhart — BSC 



274 



Susan J. Deubel — AB 

Doris A. Dever— BSEd 

Lois DeVoe— BSEd 

Rose A. DeVoe— BSEd 

Sally Kay Denlinger — ESEd 



John R. Devol— BSEd 

Mary J. DeSantis— BSEd 

Barbara A. Deye — BSEd 

Sandra A. Dietrich — BSEd 

Rollin M. Dill— AB 



Miriam E. Doak — Cadet 

Richard L. Doak— BSEE 

Roger C. Doerr— BSME-BSC 

Frank W. Doll— BSEd 

Kenneth L. Dollison — AB 



Roberta J. Donald— BSEd 

Kenneth Donelson — BSC 

Ruth J. Dougherty — BFA 

Ross Doyle— BA 

George S. Drop — BFA 



Sarah Drury— BSEd 

Roger L Dubble— BSCE 

Mary E. Duer— BSEd 

Earl O. Dun— BSC 

Daniel C. Dunlap — AB 



David A. Duricky— BSIT 

Flora A. Dyer— BSJ 

John J. Dzuroff— BFA 

Carol A. Earley — BFA 

Robert G. Eastman — BSC 



David L Eck— BSME 
James Eckstein — BSIT 
Myra Edelstein — BSJ 
Mariam J. Edgar — BSE 
Fred C. Edie— BSCE 



Leatrice J. Eiben — BSEd 

Bill Ellers— BSME 

Barbara J. Ellis— BFA 

Janice E. Ellsworth — BSHEc 

Jerry R. Ellsworth — BS 




/> 4 P fs n rs 





o $% fa n 



J*4 * i M i 





275 



►eniors 



Terry Eisenberg — AB 

Alan M. Eisner — BSJ 

Richard K. Emde— BSC 

Kenneth J. Endrizal— BSME 

Robert P. English— BSC 



Joretta M. Eppley — BSJ 

Norman H. Erb — AB 

Dwiqht R. Evans— BSIT 

Tom H. Evans— BSIT 

Sandra Kay Fahey — BSEd 



Janice A. Farquhar — BFA 

Dick Feagler — AB 

Ann L. Felder— BSEd 

Harley Fiddler— AB 

Marilyn J. Fidler— BSJ 



Glenn Fields— BSC 

Carl J. Filipiak— BSIT 

Rosemary Griesmer Filipiak — BFA 

Ron Fischmann — BFA 

Howard J. Fisher — BS 



E. Freda Firzer— BSEd 

E. Fay Fitzer— BSEd 

Jim Fleming — BSC 

Carmen K. Flick — AB 

John H. Fockler— BSEd 



James J. Foglia — BS 

William D. Forbes— BSC 

Kenneth J. Ford— BSJ 

William J. Forloine — BSC 

James L. Forsythe — BSIT 



Ann M. Foster — BSEd 

Robert B. Foster— BSC 

Howard N. Fowler — AB 

Rocky D. Frack— AB 

Phillip Franks— BSC 



i^M 




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mm 

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O P r " k 







id 




276 




J. Richard Frisbee— BSCE 
Barbara J. Fromm — BFA 
Dean R. Frost— BSC 
Dick Fruchey— BS 
Wendell F. Fryer— BSC 



Sandra J. Fuldauer — BSEd 
Zana M. Fulkerson — BS 
Janet R. Fulton — BSEd 
Jill K. Fulta— BSEd 
Lloyd C. Furer— BS 



Elmer P. Gackowski — BSC 
Jake Gahm — BFA 
Eileen Gaines — BSEd 
Carol Ann Galek— BSEd 
Carl E. Galleher— BSC 



Al D. Galletly— BSJ 
E. Neal Gamertsfelder — AB 
Peter A. Gannon— BSME 
Mary F. Gant— BSEd 
Vernah S. Gardner — BS 



Milton K. Gardener — BFA 
V A. J' J R °y J - Gargiulo— BSEd 

Connie L. Garrison — BSEd 
Paul E. Gates— AB 
William E. Gebhardt— BSC 



Steve A. Geffner— BSC 
Robert C. Gehrke— BSIT 
Nick D. Gennett— BSEd 
Paul W. Gerdin— BSME 
George C. Gerhart — AB 



Jacob Gerlach — BSEd 
Ann German — BSEd 
Barbara Gerth — BSEd 
Diane E. Gerzelmann — BFA 
Ted J. Giammarco — BSC 




n 
r 







Earton Gilbert— BSC 
Terence J. Gilmore — BSME 
Bob V. Gilot— BSJ 
Ora R. Goad— BFA 
Mary E. Goga — BSEd 



277 



leniors 








4k 4Hl*Ai 



Howard C. Goldfarb— BSME 
Carole J. Goldie — AB 
Leonard Bruce Goldberg — AB 
Raymond J. Golgas — BS 
Mary E. Gooding — BSSS 



Gerald E. Goodlive— BSIT 
William B. Gore— BSC 
John S. Gordon— BSME 
Diane K. Gorsuch — BSEd 
John Thomas Gosling — BS 



Janna Gottschalg — AA 
Tom Graf— BSEd 
Cynthia Grant — BFA 
Robert L. Grashel Jr.— BSEE 
Jill Gray— BSEd 



Ron E. Gray— AB 
James G. Green — BSCE 
Lottie R. Green— BSEd 
Seena R. Greenberg — AB 
Beverly A. Greene — BSEd 



Larry F. Greenwald — BSC 
Karen Lee Greenwood — BSEd 
Saundra J. Greer — BSEd 
Larri D. Greth— BSME 
Robert B. Griffith— AB 



Alan R. Griggs— BFA 
Martha L. Grissom — AB 
Ronald J. Grogan — BSME 
Marcia J. Grout — BSSS 
Richard E. Guild— BSC 



Ronald L. Gussett BSC 
Helen M. Gyuro — BSEd 
Robert C. Haas— BSC 
Ken D. Haffner— AB 
Roger J. Hakola— BSC 



278 



Glenn R. Hall — BSEd 

James A. Hall— BSC 

Margaret L Hall— BSCh 

Thomas H. Hall— BSME 

Warne T. Hall— BSEd 



Charles P. Hollock— BSEE 

Joyce Hamilton — Cadet 

Mary K. Hamme — BSEd 

Sue Woomer Hammer — AB 

Dick Hancock— BSEd 



Ron E. Hannan — BSIT 

William H. Hanning— BSEd 

Ronald D. Hantman — BS 

Rich Harding— BSJ 

Victor D. Hardman— BSEE 



Thomas Harlow — AB 

Betty Jo Harrison — BFA 

Judith E. Harris— BSSS 

Phyllis N. Harris— AB 

Robert S. Harris— AB 



Joan E. Hart — AA 

Susan Hart — AB 

Ronald V. Hartley— BSC 

Frank Hartmann — BSME 

Lynn L. Harvanian — BS 



Sylvia L. Harvey — BSJ 

Patricia G. Hast— BFA 

Thomas W. Hatheway— BSEd-BS 

Zone N. Haught— BSC 

Sherman I. Hauser — BSEd 



Robert T. Hay— BSEd 

Mary F. Hays — BSEd 

Connie A. Heatly — BFA 

William C. Heaton— BFA 

Ann Heatwole — BA 



Jerry D. Heckerman — BSC 

Veronica Hegerty — BSEd 

Allen C. Heilmon — BSME 

James Heinrich — BSME 

Ernie Helin— AB 





L, J> — .. ^ 




279 



lemors 




4*4*4*4* 





David M. Helms— BSEd 
Elizabeth H. Henderson — BFA 
James P. Henkel— BSEE 
Dale Henry— BSC 
Larry F. Henry— BSIT 



Patricia C. Hercules — AB 
Marcia Herman — BSEd 
Gerald L Herschman — BFA 
Bob Hess— BSIT 
Edward P. Hestin— BSC 



Karen A. Hetsler— BSEd 
Carol P. Hill— BS 
James D. Hill— BSEd 
Jack G. Hillier— BS 
Connie L Hillyer— BSEd 



Sami Hindi— BSC 
Tom Hinkle— BS 
Chuck Hittson— BSME 
Herbert Hochhauser — BSEd 
Jack Hoefllin— AB 



Wayne E. Hodman— BSEE 
Andrew E. Hoge — BSC 
Anne Y. Holden— BSEd 
Ronaid L. Holden— BSEd 
Roger D. Holmes— BSEd 



Susan B. Holmes — BS 
John Hootman — BSC 
Daniel J. Hoskins— BSC 
Norman D. Hosier — BSC 
Lyn Houston — BSEd 



Nancy A. Howe — AA 
Nancy A. Howell— BSSS 
Bruce B. Hrapshaw — BSME 
Druce Hrudka— BSME 
Eula M. Huckabee— BSEd 



280 



John J. Hudak— BSC 

Dan P. Huff— BSIT 

Joan Hull— BSEd 

Richard A. Hundia — AB 

Richard L Hunt— BSME 



Ronald C. Hurd— BSEd 

Judith A. Hutchison — BSEd 

Robert A. Hynes— AB 

Leslie Jabb— BSC 

Darla R. Jacobs — AA 



Barbara J. Jacquet — BSEd 

Kathryn A. Jakse— BSHEc 

Janet W. James — BSEd 

Frederick C. Janrz — BSC 

Nancy M. Jarus — AB 



Jayne A. Jarvis — BSEd 

Barbara Jeffries— BSEd 

Jan Jeffries— BSEd 

Gail S. Jenkins— BSEd 

Janet Rae Jennens — AB 



Dee Johnson — AB 

Paul L. Johnson— BSME 

Whitney Johnson — BSC 

Gini J. Johnstone — BSEd 

Bette A. Jones — BSEd 



Janet A. Jones — BSHEc 

Walter R. Jurek— BSME-BSC 

Claire A. Jones — BSEd 

Jerry M. Jones — BSC 

Kay E. Jones— BFA 



Tom J. Jones — BSC 
Nancy M. Judge — BS 

Robert S. Kalal— BS 
Gail A. Kalapos— BSEd 
Elaine A. Kaminski — AB 



Neil A. Kammiller— BSEE 

Bob H. Kannan — AB 

Marion V. Kontner — BFA 

Milt Karlosky— AB 

David B. Karr— AB 





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281 



)emors 



Paul E. Kasler— BSC 

William D. Katholi— BSC 

Karen Katterheinrich — BSEd 

Jack Kean— BSEd 

Gerald J. Kedziora— BFA 



Patty D. Keesee— BSEd 

Dann Keller— BS 

Joseph H. Keich— BSME 

Lyn J. Kelly— BSEd 

Mary M. Kennedy — BFA 



Lawrence Keut — BSEd 

Judith L. Kertesz— BS 

Fred C. Ketteman — BSJ 

Jung Hi Kim — BSC 

Paul Kimes— BS 



Odette Kingsley — BFA 

Robert G. Kinney— AB 

Patricia A. Kirk— AB 

Richard L. Kirschner— BSJ 

Shelia A. Kisseberth— BSEd 



Harry Kitchen— BSEE 

Michael Klausner — AB 

Mary Caroline Knight — AB 

Ross T. Koepnick — BSEd 

John E. Koontz — BS 



Raymond C. Kopcznski — AB 

Edward F. Korzep— BSEd 

Elbus H. Kotanides— BSEd 

David P. Kotnik— BSEd 

Bob K. Kotur— BFA 



Peggy Jean Kowalka — BSJ 

Frank A. Kozarec— BSEd 

Nancy Evelyn Knaus — BSEd 

Donald Paul Krahel— BSC 

Helen Kraizel— BSEd 




282 





n r> n : ei 




Judith B. Krajcik— AB 
Je(( F. Kruger— BFA 
Daniel J. Krukemeyer — BSC 
Cletus P. Kurrzman — BS 
Elizabeth Ann LaBarre — BSEd 



Deanna C. Lados — AB 
Chuck Laine — BSC 
Carl W. Lamm— BSJ 
Bernard G. Lancione — BSC 
Millie J. Landman— BSHEc 



Roberta Lanese Behrendt — BSJ 
David N. Lanphier — BFA 
Gail Larrick — BSJ 
Debbie W. Larson— BFA 
June Kaye Larson — BSEd 



Julia Lash— BS 
Sharon K. Louder — Cadet 
James Lawrence — BSC 
Sherman D. Leach — BSEE 
Leo W. LeClaire— BSEE 



Ron Leaver — BSME 
Byong II Lee— BSChE 
Jim Lee— BSCE 
Terry E. Leedom — BSJ 
John R. Leeper— BSEd 



Dave Leety — BS 
Al B. Leon— BSME 
Colleen Lenihan — BSEd 
Roger W. LeRoy— BSAE 
George Lewis — BSIT 



Richard T. Lewis— BSC 
William E. Lewis— BSEE 
Marinell M. Libbee — BFA 
Sande E. Lichtenstein- — BSC 
Martin Liebman — BSME 



Donald L. Linkenbach — BSJ 
Larry H. Linton — BSC 
Sandra A. Linton — BSEd 
Stephen S. Litke — AB 
Randall Litten— BSJ 



283 



«2 



eniors 





%1 






f^ n r5 >•} 

. ****** 

y mm 

**** 

n r o r 

«* 






Edward Lockart — AB 
Cynthia B. Locksley — AB 
David Lohri— BSC 
Patricia A. Lonrz — BSHEc 
Don Long— BSME 



Nancy R. Lorenc — BS 
James Lorentz, Jr. — BSC 
Peter Lucak— BSC 
Robert Turk— BSJ 
Bernard Lukco — BSEd 



Arlene Lukso — BSEd 
Paul Lumbatis — BSEd 
John Lupe — BSC 
Doris Lupgens — BSEd 
Renata Lutz— BSEd 



Sally Lynn— BSEd 
Jennybel McCartney — BSEd 
Thomas McCaskey — BS 
John McClure— BSEd 
Jane McCormack — BSEd 



John McCormick — BSCE 
Marti McCormick — BFA 
Ann McCauley — BSEd 
Arnold McCoy— BSEd 
Charles McCully— BSEd 



Jerome McDaniel — BSME 
Joann McDermott — BSEd 
Michael McDevitt— BSC 
Gene McEndree — BSEd 
William McGuire — BSC 



Brian McHugh— BSEd 
Barbara McKean — BSEd 
Barbara McKittrick— BSEd 
Ben McKittrick— BSEE 
Carolyn McLaughlin — BSEd 



284 



David McMurray — BSEd 

George F. McMurtrie — BSJ 

James E. McNeer — BSME 

Dixie McNeill Ray— BFA 

Gerald V. McNeil— BSEE 



Jack McNeil— BSC 
Sarah McPherson — AB 

Clarence E. McVay, Jr. — BSC 
Frank W. Mack— BSEE 

Margaret L. Mackinaw — BSEd 



Patricia E. MacNamara — BSEd 

Roger A. Mahaffey — BSC 

Diane Malloy — AB 

Patricia A. Mallett— BSEd 

Phillis D. Manley— BSEd 



Robert B. Mann— BSC 

George A. Mara — BSCE 

Robert M. Marquette — AB 

William F. Martin— BS 

Catherine A. Martini — BSEd 



Patricia A. Matheny— BSEd 

Gene R. Mathes— BSEE 

Doug Mathews — BSPEd 

Albert L. Mattoon— BSC 

Clayton G. May — BS 



Janet E. Mayhew — BSEd 

Richard E. Mayhew — BSEd 

William R. Meadors— BSIT 

John R. Mears— BSC 

James P. Medler— BSIT 



Margaret L Meechan — BSSS 

Helen J. Meinik— BSEE 

Billie J. Meldrum— BSEd 

Kay Mellenbrook — AB 

Ed Melo— BSCE 



Walter G. Mendrick— BSME 

Robert W. Meneely — BSME 

Charles W. Merrilees— BSEd 

Jim G. Merriman — BSEd 

Thomas Merriman — BSIT 





diM MM *k 

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1 1 lAAtt 





285 



emors 





1 fey fw 



Polly Mershon— BSEd 
Earl Mertz— BSME 
William Mete— BSEE 
Mary Kay Meyer — BSHEc 
Richard Meyer — BS 



Marilyn Michalak — BSEd 
Georgine Miklusen — AA 
Cornelia Miller — BSJ 
David Miller— AB 
Diane Miller — BS 



Jim P. Miller— BSC 
James W. Miller— BFA 
Marshall Miller— FA 
Mary Carolyn Miller — BSEd 
Naomi Miller — AB 



Nick Miller— AB 
Rosamond Miller — AB 
Susie Miller— BSSS 
Barbara Milligan — AA 
Roberta Mills— AA 



Richard Mincheff— BSJ 
Nadine Miskow — BSEd 
Barbara Mitchell— BSEd 
Beverly Mitchell — AA 
Donna Mitchell— BSEd 



Gary Mix— BSC 

Sandra Mollenauer Kirkwood — AB 

Dick Montgomery — BSC 

Kathi Mooney — AB 

Dean Moore — BSEd 



James H. Moore — BSJ 
James D. Moore — AB 
Robert Moorehead — AB 
Kenneth Moreland — BSC 
Margo Morris — BSEd 



286 



Mary Lee Morris — BSEd 

Mac R. Morrison— BSP 

Serena A. Morrison — BSEd 

Harold D. Morrow— BSIT 

Mary Jean Moscarino — Cadet 



C. Thomas Mosholder— BSME 

Thomas J. Mountain — BSC 

Jane F. Moysey — AB 

Wally Muir— BSME 

Francis J. Mulato — BSME 



John A. Mullius— BSIT 

Jack J. Muslovski— BSEd 

Julie H. Muller— 

Patricia Mulvaney — Cadet 

Randy Murray — BSJ 



Helen A. Myers— BSHEc 

Janice L. Myers — BSEd 

Patricia Nathan — BSJ 

Michael D. Neben— BFA 

Carole Neeb— BSEd 



Jan Neibusch — BSE 

Donald E. Nell— BSEE 

Mary M. Nelson — BSEd 

Al Newbrand— BSC 

David L. Newton— BSC 



James A. Neylans — BSEd 

Ruby E. Neylans— BFA 

Helen C. Nicholson— BS 

James D. Nida— BFA 

Mary L. Nilsson — AB 



Judy A. Niuman — BSC 

Tom E. Niuman- — BSC 

Nancy M. Noble— BFA 

Patricia A. Noon— BSEd 

Edward J. Noonan — BSC 



Steve Noren — BSChE 

Larry J. Nutter— BS 

Richard J. Obrecht— BSEd 

Phyllis K. Oglesby— BS 

Kathleen Olive — Cadet 




Am 




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L**^LL 



287 



eniors 





^fe 


Barbara Olson — BSJ 


H 


Mary Olson— BSAS 


1 " 


Edward Olwine — BSC 


^4 ^ 


Marilyn Olwine — BSEd 


A fk 


Kathleen O'Malley— BSEd 


■^ 



Shirley Onofrey— BSHEc 

Mary Lois Ontko — BS 

Robert Lee Oren— BSC 

Rita Osborn— BFA 

William Osborne— BSC 



Shirley Ott— BSEd 

Bob Otto— BSC 

Callie Outlaw— BSEd 

Gordon Owens — BS 

Lee Owens — BFA 



Frank Paine— BS 
Don Painter — AB 

Craig Palmer — BSJ 
Jack Park— BSEE 

David Parker— BSJ 



Jack Parks, Jr.— BSME 

James Parr — BS 

Dean Patterson — BFA 

Lucien Paul— BSEE 

Robert Paul— BSME 



Marilyn Davis Payne — AB 

Tom Payne — BSEd 

Ed Pease— BSC 

Robert Peden— BS 

Ferdinand Pelich — BS 



Deanna Pella— BSEd 

Ronald Pellin— BSC 

Thomas Penkalski— BSEE 

Thomas Perrine — BSJ 

Beverly Perry — BFA 





n o c n, 

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AMI %Mi, 
4 p I o c p 

*******J 






288 





ei "v a *» ^ 

•> p p a c 






Douglas C. Perry— BSC 
Steve Pesarchick — BSME 
Louis A. Peterlin— BSEd 
Philip E. Peters— BSJ 
Polly A. Peters— BSEd 



George Petroff— BSME 
Anita M. Pfouts — AA 
James P. Phelon— BSJ 
Sally A. Phillips— BSEd 
Steve Phimister — AB 



Linda E. Pierce— BSEd 
Arlene R. Pilot— AB 
James M. Planet— BSEE 
Charmion Marie Piatt — AB 
Thomas R. Plummer — AB 



Gilbert P. Polansky— BSC 
Diane G. Porter— AB 
Louise M. Potts— BSJ 
William M. Prati— BSME 
Diane J. Priborsky— BSEd 



Eve Laurel Priebe— BSSS 
Michael R. Prilgine — BSEE 
Donald K. Prillman— BSEd 
Edward B. Pritchard— BFA 
Millicent R. Prigosin — BSEd 



Daris A. Pschesang — BSEd 
Jim L. Pyle— BSCh 
Fredric M. Rabel— BSCh 
Paul A. Radomsky — BSC 
Jerry K. Rajewski — BSC 



Edward Randall— BSC 
Wilbur A. Rapp— BSC 
Nolo L. Rasor— BSSS 
Carolyn Rathburn — BSEd 
Tom J. Rauchdeisch — BSJ 



James A. Ray— BSEd 
Gene Raymond — BFA 
Bill E. Reber— AB 
Don A. Redman — BSC 
John Redovian — BSEd 



289 



leniors 




J ^ 

it ii 

cm & r r> r> 
Pi pi n rv r> 

~ CM 





r m 



Sheridan M. Reed— BSEd 
Timi Reeves — BSEd 
Dow D. Reichley — BSJ 
Ed G. Reindl— BSA 
Anne M. Reiter — BSEd 



Patricia Remley — BS 
Carol R. Retter— BFA 
Barbara S. Reynolds — AA 
Robert W. Reynolds— BSME 
Doyle R. Rhinehart— BSC 



Al R. Richards— BSC 
Doreen E. Riddle — AA 
Ron H. Ridgeway— BSC 
John D. Riebel— BSEd 
Donna L. Rile — AA 



Mary A. Riggle— BFA 
Sue A. Riley— BSHEc 
Gary J. Rine— BSJ 
Robert O. Rinehart— BSC 
Earl Rittenberg— BSC 



Don Robb— AB 

Richard H. Roherdeaux — BSC 

Jean L Roberson — BFA 

Haila J. Roby— BSEd 

Paul R. Rock— BS 



Norman A. Rockwell— BSEd 
Julaine M. Rodig— BSJ 
Jean W. Rogers— AB 
Richard L Rood— BSME 
Lois A. Roper— BSHEc 



Laura L. Rose— BSEd 
Marilyn Rose — BSEd 
Lenore E. Rosen — Cadet 
Marshall Rosenberg — BSC 
Sandra I. Rosenberg — AA 



290 



Gail Rosin— BSEd 

Natalie A. Ross— BSEd 

James L Roughton — BSC 

Marilyn J. Roush — AB 

Neil J. Ruben— BSC 



Joan J. Ruckman — BFA 

Frederick R. Rufener— BSEd 

Paul L Rusinlco— BSEd 

Sandra A. Rusinko — BSEd 

Catherinlu Russell— BSEd 



Thomas W. Russell— BSIT 

James V. Rutkoskie — BSEE 

Nancy J. Ryder — AB 

Duane H. Sackett — BS 

James L Saddler— BSIT 



Lenard Sadosky — BSC 

Suzanne Strahm Sadosky — BSJ 

Diane Sager — BSEd 

Beatrice V. Salomone — BSEd 

George M. Sarkes — AB 



Ramesh Sattawalla — BSJ 

Frirz Sauer — AB 

Ruth M. Saunders — BSEd 

William A. Savino — BSC 

Roger J. Saxton — BSC 



Susan D. Schafer — BSEd 

Charles C. Schaub — BSEd 

Doug Scherrer — BACh 

Charlotte Scheuring — AB 

James W. Schmidt— BSIT 



Tom C. Schmidt — BSJ 

Alan Schneiberg — AB 

Roger J. Schockling— BSEE 

Steve Schroder — BSIT 

Dave Schwan— BSC, BSIT 



Barbara J. Schweikert — AA 

Henry T. Scott— BSIT, AB 

Robert G. Scott— BSChE 

Lee Seabeck— BSEE 

Carl H. Sears — AB 




: ^ 


k. 1 1 



291 



lemors 











ciM C) o (^ 

tJHfofk 

c c; c r; n 
n o r. ^ 







^ C r f\ ai 



Clarence A. Semple — AB 
Betty Jane Shackleford — BSEd 
Jacqueline Shane — BSEd 
Thomas Edwin Shannon — BSCE 
Alden Shanower — BSCE 



Myra M. Shapero — BSEd 
Robert Sheldon— BSCE 
Muriel A. Shepherd — BSEd 
Dana L. Sherman — BSEd 
Irene M. Sherman — AA 



Claudia Shields — AB 

Stuart O. Shiffer— BSME 

Dave H. Shinn— BSJ 

Gene Shively — AB 

Mary Ann Shollenbarger — AB 



Jerry F. Shoup— BSEE 
Ross R. Shull— AB 
Al H. Siegle— BSEd 
James T. Simonitsch — BSEd 
Darrell Simpkins— BSME 



Donald A. Simpkins — BSIT 
Douglas P. Sinsel— BFA 
Gerald Sistek— BSCE 
Kenneth E. Skeels— BSIT 
Al L. Smelko— BFA 



Jim Smircina — BSC 
Daniel J. Smith — BFA 
Jack K. Smith— BSCE 
James W. Smith— BSC 
Mary Ann Smith — AA 



Burdette W. Smythe — BFA 
Larry Snyder — BSC 
Thomas Snyder — BSC 
Patricia A. Sohles — BFA 
Donald E. Sommers — BSC 



292 



Joe E. South— BSCE 

Gary L Spahr— BSME 

Jane Spence — AB 

Carol S. Spencer — AB 

Larry J. Spiegel — BSJ 



Marion R. Spiegel — BFA 
Dave Spreng — BFA 

Carolyn J. Stalker — AA 
Myron L. Stallsmith— BSEd 
William J. Stanchina — AB 



Betsy M. St. Andre — BS 

Sandy Stanley — AB 

Zink R. Starling— BSEd 

Robert F. Staron — BSC 

Mike R. Staup— BSEd 



Marie L. Stehr— BFA 

Dee Steiner — BFA 

Robert Steinmeyer — BS 

Donald P. Stephen — BSC 

Billy K. Stephenson— BSC 



Franklin M. Sterling — BSEE 

Gary G. Stewart — BSCE 

John A. Stewart— BS 

Richard A. Stewart — BSIT 

Brent Stojkov — BSME 



Fred Stone— BSIT 

Barbara L. Storck — BFA 

Tim A. Storer — BSC 

Carolyn A. Storts — BSEd 

Herbert W. Storz— BSCE 



Carolyn Stouffer— BSEd 

Norman B. Stout — BSEd 

Willyann Stout— BSHEc 

Janna L Stoutenburg — BFA 

Don W. Stoutt— BSJ 



Charles D. Strawman — BSCE 

Edward E. Strickland— BSEE 

Donald V. Stuchell— BSC 

Walt Studer— BSEd 

Tom E. Stull— AB 




4**1 






iiifcl 

p e ff < o w 

giMgiAAMiiMtA 





293 



leniors 



Martha Stump — BSJ 

Mary Ann Sullivan — BFA 

James R. Summerlin — BSAE 

Don C. Swift— BSEd 

Sandy S. Swigart — BSEd 



Ronald R. Swinehart — BSME 

Vida M. Szaraz— AB 

Donna Szuhy — BSEd 

Bernadette A. Tacxalc — BSEd 

Charles E. Taylor— BSEE 



Glen W. Taylor— BSIT 
Ronald F. Taylor— BSEE 
Miriam C. Tecco — BSEd 

Martha J. Teeters — AB 
Donald Templer — AB 



William Terlesky— BSEd 

Robert Ternavan — BFA 

Linda A. Thatcher— BSEd 

Paul M. Thesing— BSEE 

George W. Thielhorn — AB 



Betty J. Thomas — BSEd 

Harry A. Thomas — BSC 

John W. Thomas— BSC 

Dick R. Thompson — BSJ 

Karen L. Thompson — BSEd 



Linda A. Thompson — BSHEc 

Gary C. Tildes — BSC 

David H. Timmerman — BSCE 

Donald V. Tinsley— BSC 

John M. Tirpack— BSME 



Jack W. Tleel— BS 

Kamal Sadig Toama — BSME 

Elaine C. Todut— BSEd 

Annamarie M. Tomaro — BSEd 

Barbara A. Tomsu — AB 




r p f* nt p 

******* 






i. .» 



294 





jajsaa 



Richard E. Tomsu — AB 
James H. Toomey — BSC 
Joyce A. Tout — BSEd 
Corring A. Towstiak — AA 
Trena True — AA 



Ardeth A. Tulley— BSEd 
Bill J. Turner— BSC 
Frances M. Turner- — BSEd 
William L Umberger— BSEd 
Donna Unik— BSEd 



Russell Drew Uthe— BSC 
John F. Valduca— BSME 
Charles L. Vanklik— BSC 
Georgiana Van Coney — Cadet 
Judith VanDoren— BSEd 



Donald W. Van Hook— BSJ 
Bill Van Nostran— BSC 
William D. Van Orman— BSEE 
Mary Ann Vaughn — BSJ 
Joyce L Vauter — AA 



Mary Ellen Vey— BSEd 
John M. Viebrooks— BFA 
R. C. Vollmer— BFA 
Ronald A. Wade— BSEd 
Fred W. Wagner— BSC 



Judy Wagner — BSEd 
Donna M. Wahl— BSEd 
Gary E. Walker— BSME 
Elisabeth A. Walter— AB 
Charles B. Walters— BSJ 



Cara Warner — AA 
James W. Warrick— BSME 
Barry R. Wear— BSIT 
James M. Weeks, Jr.— BSJ 
Jo Weintraub — BFA 



Frances J. Weir— BSEd 
Patricia A. Weirzel— BS 
Frank Weld— BSCE 
Bob Wellington— AB 
Keith E. Welsh— BSEP 



295 



II 



Deanno Wendeln — BSEd 

James Wennermark — BS 

Richard Wertz— BS 

Jeannine West — BSHEc 



Barbara D. Whiplcey— BSC 

Carole A. White— BSEd 

Jo Ann White— BSEd 

Thomas Whitehair — AB 



Nels Wickland— BSIT 

Kathleen Wilcox— BSEd 

Louise A. Williams — BSEd 

Richard W. Williams— BSC 



Neil Willis— BSJ 

John Willse— BSJ 

James W. Wilson— BSC 

Jeanne F. Wilson — BSEd 



Margot Wilson — BSEd 

Kristin Witchey— BSEd 

Richard D. Witchey, Jr.— BSC 

Judith Whitehouse — BSEd 



Nancy Lou Willenburg — BSEd 

Jan Williams— BSEd 

Jane A. Williams — AB 

Mary E. Williams— BSHEc 



Carol L. Willis— BSHEc 

Mary Lee Wilson— BSEd 

Charles O. Wingo, Jr.— BSEd 

Warren G. Wissman — BSA 








296 



Verlynn Witte— BSEd 

David Wollord— MFA 

Wayne A. Wolford— BFA 

Margaret A. Wolpert — BSEd 

Sandy Woodley— BSEd 




leniors 



^ p o 



Sara Jane Woods 
Karen F. Woodward 
Peter B. Worden 
Robert J. Wright 



Richard E. Wrobel 
Theodore H. Yaple 
Bruce T. Yoder 
Dixie Lee Yore 



Sheldon C. Young 
Al Youngwerth 
Saily A. Yurick 
Richard J. Yurko 



Edward M. Zaleski 
Beverly J. Zarick 
Barbara Zettelmeyer 
Jim W. Zentmeyer 



Sandra Zerante 
Aderene Zgodzinski 
Judith A. Zimba 
James P. Zimmerman 



Bonita S. Zuckerman 
Charles E. Zumkehr 
David H. Zwelling 
Robert Zwolenik 



So efttff <kU &afy % ttftfi f w 'q 
So ^m { *t ttfy *H *m} % er w 






"So enter that daily thou 
mayest grow . . . 




in knowledge 




SENIOR YEAR 



Photos by Bob Loufek 
Copy by Gail Larrick 



Senior year is full of last times. It's 
the year to look for quiet instead of 
crowds. There are more faces to say 

Hi!" to, but even more who've 
said "Goodbye." 

It's a sorting-out year. Party favors, 
class notes, Post clippings are on the 
bottom of a pile of applications, chamber 
of commerce comments on a new 
town, a Time Magazine with the election 
news well-thumbed. 

Hours are rationed, doled out in 
order of importance, with a few "last- 
fling" type hours, and no good excuse 
out, "I'm a senior!" 

It's a "what next?" year full of de- 
cisions — the wedding dress to be fitted 
on weekends, the job interview that 
cancels a Lake Hope afternoon. 

It's the year that "Alma Mater, 
Ohio" makes a senior feel very wise and 
old and just a little sad, when suddenly 
he realizes he's singing all the words. 




wisdom 




and love." 




So depart 




The Ohio University Alumni 
Association, which celebrated its 
100th anniversary last year, 
represents all graduates and former 
students in striving to establish a 
mutually beneficial relationship 
between the University and its 
alumni. 

Official magazine of the Associa- 
tion is THE OHIO ALUMNUS, 
published for and about alumni eight 
times a year. In addition, a record 
of your address, your family, 
and your career is maintained at the 
Alumni Association headquarters 
in Cutler Hall. This information 
is kept up to date by your efforts in 
contacting the office (Box 285, 
Athens) when you have address 
changes and other news to report. 





Alumni-sponsored events, such as the 
special Homecoming luncheon in the Ice 
Rink, preserve fellowships that become more 
and more important as the years go by. 
Alumni dinners and meetings in key cities 
throughout the nation, and in some foreign 
countries, also are held throughout the 
year. 




College days need 
never end. The thrill of a 
Homecoming football 
game does not decrease 
after graduation. Mem- 
bers of the Alumni 
Association get priority on 
reserved seat sales. 



You will enjoy maintaining membership in 
the Alumni Association. THE OHIO 
ALUMNUS will keep you up-to-date on 
campus changes, and your membership will be 
a pleasant link with your University. Many alumni 
prefer to assure a life-time relationship with 
Ohio University through the Honor Membership 
Plan. Details can be obtained from the 
Alumni Office. 

The Helen Mauck Galbreath Memorial 
Chapel, erected in 1958, was given by an 
alumnus to honor his wife . . . and his university. 





Last minute briefings and flight itinerary are given first. 




Lockbourne AFB; prepare for flight. 




In the wide blue yonder, direction south. 



Dear Mom, here 
we are safe 
and sound. 




THEY TOOK 
TO THE AIR 



Photos by John Radebaugh 
Copy by Dave Parker 

The Arnold Air Society, the only national 
honor society for Air Force military students had a 
full year as far as air mileage was concerned. As 
in previous years, Arnold Air Society's mem- 
bers who were selected on the basis of leadership 
and scholarship, regardless of rank ventured to the 
largest air force base in the world. Their destina- 
tion, Eglin Air Force Base in Florida. Naturally as 
only an air force cadet would travel, the group 
made it's way to the sunny south via C-l 19 
cargo plane. The trip was full of excitement for most, 
a new experience for some who had never flown, 
and an education for all. 

The primary reason for the Society's trip to 
Florida was to familiarize new basic cadets with 
a real air base and what makes it "tick." 




It was a long trip, but there was time to rest up. 




Ejection seat testing stand teaches prospective pilots hov 
to save their necks if and when it becomes necessary. 




Oh, that's how the Air 
Force shoots 'em down. 




Just like college this mess hall, 
but you can't top 30c a meal. 




Gee, all that, just to land on? 



Sure would be swell to 
ride to classes in. 









A little orientation to the life o( an Air Force officer 
doesn't hurt anyone. Athens weather? More snow. 



March into that Florida sun for the last time, cadet. 
Too bad, but those professors miss you. 




There was much to see, much to learn and 
much for them to remember. A lasting impression 
and first hand knowledge of what the Air Force 
is like will always be with them. 

Now, they must make the final decision. They 
know now that they will not be plunging blindly 
into something they know nothing about. They 
have met the opportunity as it presented itself. All 
that is left now is up to the individual, he alone 
will decide. 




All good things must come to an end, but maybe we'l 
be back. 



Fasten safety belts, 
check parachutes — 
homeward bound. 








CoW 



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Hey, Gang! Let's go to the TOWNE HOUSE. You heard me, man, I 
said the TOWNE HOUSE. You say you've never heard of it? Why, 
everybody ot Ohio University knows about the TOWNE HOUSE. No, 
it's not where the town council meets. Where are you from, anyway? 
Miami? That explains it. You see, the TOWNE HOUSE is a student 
hangout in Athens town and just everyone knows about this swingm 
spot. I'd like to introduce you to some real fine food and some won- 
derful people. There go some of the early morning regulars — Clayt 
May, Tom and Denny Mossholder and Pat Taggert. What do you mean 
it's crowded in here? You ought to be here on a convocation day! Did 
you see where the waitress just took those orders of coffee and 
toasted rolls? Right over to Mary Digel, Joann Pardoe and Mary 
Peller. Since we can't get o seat yet, I'd like to show you something. 
See that vacant lot across the street? Last year there was a building 
there, but the migration to the TOWNE HOUSE after the basketball 
games became so large that officials felt it necessary to have it 
torn down. Ah, here's a booth. Come on, squeeze in. We ought to be 
able to get six in here. Whot'll you have — one of those hot chocolates 
or a big glass of tomato juice? You're going to have toast and tea? 
What's the matter, you got an ulcer? I forgot, you're from Miami. You 
know, gang, I'll bet those Betas — Dave Neff, Don Becker, Dave Briggs, 
Bill Gore, John Ault, Jim Rutkoskie, Ken Donelson and John Gosling are 
having a conference over there to see if they are ever going to get 
that house built. You know, it's taken them 50 years to start building 
and with luck it may be completed within the next 50! Did you notice 
how fast the conversation broke up when the waitress brought those 
orders of TOWNE HOUSE ham and eggs? Well, must be ten o'clock. A 
whole new flock just came in. What? 
You say a bunch of guys in skin diver 
outfits just came in? No, that's just Tom 
Bollinger, Skip Knight, Vince Fuedo, and 
Bruno Bornino. They are Phi Delts and 
they're waiting for the Hocking River to 
come up to their doorstep. I'll bet you 
they even order some of those TOWNE 
HOUSE shrimp 01 scallops. They're try- 
ing to get used to sea food. Oh. no. 
Here comes their leader Fat Jack Mc- 
Neil. Did you hear what he just order- 
ed? A TOWNE HOUSE double-decker 
Dagwood-type sandwich. Here came 
some KDs. You know those KDs are not 
dummies. They've moved closer to the 
TOWNE HOUSE but It didn't meet with 
much approval from their old neighbors, 
the PKAs. I guess the Pike's feel pretty 
bad about losing such attractive neigh- 
bors especially since now they're stuck 
with the Tau Gams — guys, you know. 
Over there are some of the everyday 
crowd. John Wolfe, and Carol Retter. 
Jim Miller and Jo Hart. Here comes a 
bunch of gals from sorority row. There's 
Cindy Loxley and Phyllis Yarrow from 
the Chi O house Carol Malkmus, Doris 
Pschesang ard Susie Miller, Alpha Xi's 
and the Pi Phis are represented by 
Marti McCormick, Cornie Leitholf and 
Lois Roper. They're all going to order 
one of those fancy TOWNE HOUSE 
salads, I'll bet. You asked if there is any 
competitive spirit among sororities? Oh. 
it's tremendous. At first the Pi Phis, Chi 

Os and then the Alpha Xis tried to outdo each other in remodeling and 
now they're competing to see who can pay those bills first. See those 
smiling girls over there eating those TOWNE HOUSE french fries and 
burgers? They're Alpha Gams. They have no such worry of competition 
with remodeled buildings, except perhaps the new Fine Arts B 
that's going to be five stories high. What are you staring at? Oh, I 
see. Those guys in the knit caps are John Skinner, Al Galletly, Wally 
Johnson and Gene Shiveley, some boys from the Sigma Nu house. They 
have a toboggan commuter service from the top of Congress Street Hill. 
It's pretty tough sleddin' for them lately. No snow! Boy, the way those 
boys are tearing into those TOWNE HOUSE Boy-O-Boy double decker 
burgers you'd think they never ate up on that hill. Say, there's Mike 
Tressler, Dave Leety, Phil Shafer and Lloyd Furer from the Delt house, 
ordering a round of chili and hamburger boskets. You know those 
Delts will try anything. I hear they are trying to negotiate with the 
government in order to use the Post Office as an annex. You say you 
wonder who the fellas ore at the cash register with all the socks full 
>f good TOWNE HOUSE food ready to take out? Those ai 
TKEs getting ready to make the 15 mile trek to their house. Terry 
Leedom told me that the sandwiches are for sort of a safety meosure 
in case they get hungry on the trip home. I don't know, but I've heard 
that they sometimes even play the humanitarion role and set a few 
extra sacks of those good TOWNE HOUSE burgers on the door-step 
'or Steve Geffner, Terry Eisenberg and Mike Neben, some c 1 * e Phi 
Eps, as they pass by on their trip into the Morris Ave. wilderness. You 
know, gang, when you eat here at the TOWNE HOUSE you eat the 
best and it's not very long before you become a member of the I Ata 




Lot fraternity. Over there are some girls from the Phi Mu house, 
Barbie Ellis. Binnie Jo LeFever, and Joan McCoy. Rumor has it that the 
Phi Mu's have a very unique pledge system. It seems that each of their 
pledges have to pump gas twice a week at the service station near 
their house. It doesn't bother the pledges, though they get a little 
weather beaten — but man, what a grip! Right behind us are Dick 
Biddle, Rog Hakola and Ted Smothers from Theta Chi land. They're 
really playing havoc with those fabulous TOWNE HOUSE T-bone 
steaks. Did you know that the Theta Chis have been trying for 35 
years to get that green University bus that runs from Vets Village 
to the campus to stop for them? Here comes Teddy List a^d Mary 
Ann Vaughn, a cauple of Sigma Kappas. I'll lay you odds they are 
tired of drinking cider and stopped to get some good TOWNE HOUSE 
coffee. The Sigma Kappas have a cider chug every year. Yeh, they 
brew the cider in their basement. Of course, the best stuff is what they 
have left over from the yeor before. Hey, there's Carolyn Beards. She's 
a member of AEPhi and she told me the other day that the AEPhis 
are thinking of forming their own safety patrol for the corner of "Walk 
and Don't Walk". Gang, don't look now. but there are the OU hockey 
heroes, Rick Jantz, Pete Worden, Bob Simond and Warren Wissman. 
Look at all that wonderful TOWNE HOUSE chow those guys are 
getting. Roast beef, marzetti and beef stew is on the top of their 
popularity list. There's Dick Yurko, Skip Stout, Jim Buchanan, Paul 
Rock and Dick Shockley about to order up some of those great TOWNE 
HOUSE club steaks. Man, did you see that order of pork chops and 
hamburger steak just go by? Talking about hamburger steak at the 
TOWNE HOUSE, Emmanuel told me the other day that they have 
renamed it "The Old Standby." The 
story is that when the guys come in ot 
noon for lunch, they look at the menu, 
figuring they'll wait until dinner to have 
the special for the day. By the time 
dinner rolls around, the special will 
inevitably have run out. As a rule, good 
old hamburger steak smothered in 
onions, gets the bid. Well, if it isn't 
some of the Phi Tau throwing aces' — 
Jim Chapman, Jim Cory, Dave Miller, 
Dow Reichley, Paul Radomsky, Bill 
Turner, Tom Wessles and Dave Parker. 
What ore you guys doing in here at 
this time of the afternoon? I thought 
you were among the 10 o'clock coffee 
club here at the TOWNE HOUSE. 
Chicken? I know you can't beat that 
TOWNE HOUSE fried chicken, but did 
you have to mention that in fror ; 
my friends? You see, they're broke, and 
I con't foot the bill for all of us, even 

if the TOWNE HOUSE is the most 
economical place to eat. Now thot 
those Phi Taus have left, let me tell 
you why they're called the throwing 
aces. They hove thirteen annex windows 
to their credit thus far. SAE, that Is. 
Bob Kannan, Larry Leedy, Jim Moore — 
the neighborly SAEs. Man, do they 
look beat! I'll bet they're tired out 
from watching their pledges clean those 
lions all day long. There's nothing like 
a tasty TOWNE HOUSE ham on rye 
or a big order of baked ham to give you 
that extra energy when you need it most 
desperately. You Miami boys ought to keep this In mind, especially 
when the OU Bobcats are heading your way. I just noticed another 
chonge-over of faces. There ore some ADPis over in the corner Sally 
Baughman and Diane Scholl finally decided what to order — macaroni 
and cheese with a hamburger in the basket. Roger Plauche told me the 
other night that the ADPis have been trying to extend their house to 
the north so they could eventually hook on to Lindley Hall and have 
their entire chapter living in the house. Did you catch a glimpse of 
those Acacias breathing sighs of relief? I have an idea that they in- 
tend to try to settle their nerves after watching the 7:05 B & O that 
just roared through their living room. Dig that Pat Deming, Claire 
Jones and Patty Wynn of the Zeta sorority standing at the juke- 
box. One of their sister's told me last week that the Zeta's now have 
season ticket? for the MIA movies. It makes for a convenient flick. 
since they live right across from Mem. Aud. Umm. Look at those cube 
steaks those girls are about to tackle. Just another fine product of the 
TOWNE HOUSE kitchen. In front of us? That's Joanie Shade. Judy 
Golene and Mary Olson. There are some of the prettiest neighbors 
the Sigs ever had. You know, the Theta Phis are a relatively new team 
here at OU. Milt Karlosky, Gary Tildes, Bob Hynes, Larry Schade ana 
Bill Hill were saying that the only thing they could ever see out of their 
a + *he Sig house was newspaper. The Theta Phis mus* read 
a lot. The Sigs have talked up such an appetite that they're going to 
have some ham from the TOWNE HOUSE grill before they head 
for home. You say you're worried about those guys over there 

:ks and blood shot eyes? Sweat it not, for they are Larry 
Spiegel, Gary Lichtmon and Gene Maeroff, Phi Sigs. 



. . . and there are many, many more names we 
wanted to include before the page ran out of 
room. Best of luck to the seniors: we hope we'll 
see the rest of you next year; and thanks to oil. 




LOVE 



Photos by Dave Currie 
Copy by Gail Larrick 

It begins at a mixer, or in a 
class, on when a mutual friend 
thinks they'd like other. 

At first it's "hello!" and a smile 
on campus; then a coke 
date . . . and another. 

And it grows from there to shar- 
ed things ... a storing up of 
thoughts to be told each time 
they're together. 

It's understanding that finances 
mean even the MIA is out, or 
that the psych test takes prece- 
dence over an uptown flick. 

It's learning that there's a 
great capacity for giving in the 
human heart. 

There are Cinderella 
nights in formals, and snow ball 
fights; walks by the Hocking, 
occasional spats . . . and the 
days when they're sure no one 
else has ever felt this way. 

It's all mixed up with things 
like faith and desire and 
trust . . . it's falling in love. 



I saw her first at a dance . . . with someone else. 




I didn't con- 
centrate in 
class . . . little 
things reminded 
me of her. 



308 



Monday I thought maybe I saw 
her again ... in the hall. 





She was at the hockey game, and I thought she smiled at me. 



I saw her one evening in the 
sculpture lab, and I almost 
stopped . . . 




309 



One day she was in the library. 





We walked across 
campus to her dorm, 
and she said "Yes, 
coffee tomorrow." 




In the hall 




I took her to the Center 
together. 



we talked and danced and laughed 



At the files 




I spoke to her. 




She did smile 
at me . . . 

we studied together 




310 





I called for her for The Dance ... we stayed till 
"Goodnight, Sweetheart" . . . 



And then I took my girl home. 




31 



CONGRATULATIONS 

To The Graduating Class of 1960 



We are proud to welcome you as new graduates into the 
business world of Ohio communities. Your future, like ours, is 
bound together with the future of our state, with the strength 
and integrity of our people, and with the cultural, industrial 
and scientific frontiers we — as a nation — have yet to cross. 
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Zanesville. Ohio 



^Mome of vJld S^moke ^rfouic I Vleat f^roducti 



Parties make the 
World go 'round 



and your parties can 

have a special touch if you 

order a beautiful flower 

arrangement from Sunnybank. 



SUNNYBANK 
GREENHOUSE 

Phone LY 3-1615 for free delivery 
252 E. State 




A quiet moment 

of contemplation . . . 

Cornwell's Jewelers 

10 S. Court 



MIAMI MIGRATION 
SADDENS BOBCATS 



Photos by The Stall 
Copy by Gene Maerofl 




The long ride west wasn't 
bad at all. 



It seemed a shame to ruin Miami's Ses- 
quicentennial Homecoming by ending 
their undefeated record. 




A college student's school year 
is crowded with many big days and 
weekends. It's no wonder that with 
so much going on the student is 
fortunate if just a few such weekends 
are recalled. 

It's a safe bet that not many of 
those who made the trip have forgotten 
that eventful Migration Weekend at 
Oxford. It is a weekend that is 
remembered not so much for its joy and 
excitement as for its disappointment. 

It was a bleak weekend right from 
the very beginning. The sky was cloudy 
and it was raining when the exodus 
began, but OU's spirited football fans 
remained undaunted. Their Bobcats had 
won four straight and they knew that 
after seventeen years of frustration 
against Miami this was to be the day. 

It was a cocky bunch of Bobcats 
that converged on Miami's Sesqui- 
centennial Homecoming. They swarmed 
through Miami's streets, restaurants 
and bars. 

Not to be outdone by Miami's 
parade, the OU students staged a parade 
of their own. No one could forget 
that spirit. 



OU students took over Oxford as though it belonged to them. 




r~* 






V 









The visitors hoped the rain would cut the Redsk:n's 
passing attack and not harm OU's ground offense. 
They hoisted their umbrellas and waited for the 
kickoff. 



Sophomore quarterback Otis Wagner 
was a surprise starter with his broken 
hand heavily taped. 



Not to be outdone by a Home- 
coming Parade, the Phi Delts led 
an OU parade to the Miami 
Stadium. 





320 




It was a hard fought battle but Miami's offen- 
sive attack just couldn't be stopped. 




The injury list for the Bobcats read 
like a team roster. 



It was a wonder that anybody could see 
the game with all of those black umbrellas 
raised. Everyone tried to think about the 
victory they were expecting, and to forget 
about the wind and rain. 

But pretty soon people discovered that 
it was better to think about the rain than 
the game — in fact it was better to think 
about anything than the game. 

The powerful Bobcats, the team that had 
gathered a larger following than OU football 
teams in many a year, was being humiliated. 
The Redskin backs were taking turns running 
the ball over, around and through Ohio's 
bigger line. Meanwhile the Bobcats were 
doing all they could to keep from losing 
yardage. 

One after one the OU gridders were 
being felled. Ohio was a crippled crew at 
the end of that long afternoon. 

The score . . . ? Oh, that was 24-0! 

It was a long ride home. 



Some stayed home and listened on the radio. 
Maybe they were the lucky ones — they didn't 
have to make that long ride home. 




■ ^1 



/'" 




• 'lessszb****.* 



9 t-'*-^C+: 




J^0 



GANDEE'S MUSIC HOUSE 
17 S. Court 



SOUTHERN BILLIARD AND BOWLING 
Columbus. Ohio 



BAKER AND STAUFFER 
74 E. State 



DWIGHT RUTHERFORD INSURANCE 
Athens, Ohio 



COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 



BECKLEY'S 

On the Corner 

Located in the 

Middle of Activity 

Beckley's has a 

"corner" on the 

newest styles 

for the OU man 

who likes the best. 

BECKLEY'S 

Court & Union 




a typewriter from . . . 

ATHENS OFFICE SUPPLY 

insures good performance 
anytime . . . 
anywhere . . . 



BLACKMORES 
RESTAURANT 




UNIVERSITY SHOP 
afhens, ohio 



Women's Apparel 
UNIVERSITY SHOP, INC. 

athens, ohio 



L^eteb rating \_Jur 26 Hi VJear 




. . a welcome sight 
at the end of day 



the Sunset motel 



Leroy J. Cox, Owner & Manager 



On Route 33 



the quality kitchen 

equipment in your 

dormitories was 

supplied by 



th( 



General Hotel 



Supply Company 



560 S. High St. 



Columbus, O 



Regular Service: 



ATHENS 
COLUMBUS 
POMEROY 
U.S.A. 



Charter Service 



ANYWHERE 
ANYTIME 



LAKE SHORE BUS 
SYSTEM 

COLUMBUS 15. OHIO CA 4-3815 




^Jhe I lew S^cilon 

If you like a truly fine permanent 
that brings you soft, lasting curls visit 



S^teppe J (/J>eciutii ^atc 



leppe J 

10 S. Court 



7/ 



ion 



Athens, Ohio 



^stor those luxurious neceSSitiei 



Chapman's Jewelers 

8 S. Court 

^Jseensahe oLJiamond things 

cJ-eiiox (^li in a 

r^eecl Cf (JSartou J^tcrlincj Silver 



I 



l.\! VAoCt 

contct {Mill 1* ' 
MM m" 

»OUT0 ' 



BASKET SPECIAL 



5 TICKET** 9 



MMM HI J» -- » 1~J5 
CAM *0 - 
rvBIINSl I Jf 1101 

iwcio noil 



SELF 




at Bill's Mulberry Inn 
you'll find an excellent 
choice of good food 
served in speedy cafe- 
teria style, convenient- 
ly located midway be- 
tween the East Green 
and the Main Campus. 
For a three course meal 
or a light snack stop at 
Bill's. 



Mulberry Inn 



OHIO UNIVERSITY 

offers additional opportunities 
for instruction through: 



1960 Summer Session: 

June I3-July 15 July 1 8-August 20 

Two five week sessions give you the oppor- 
tunity to take a total of 12 credit hours 
during the summer. 

regular courses, workshops, 
graduate study. 



EXTENSION DIVISION: 

Correspondence Courses 

Regular course offerings for academic 
credit in a number of subject fields. Enroll- 
ment may begin at any time. 

* Extension Classes 

* Evening School 

* Courses by radio 



write to: Director, THE SUMMER SESSION 
Ohio University, Athens 



write to: Director, THE EXTENSION DIVISION 
Ohio University, Athens 



866 E. HUDSON ST. 
COLUMBUS. OHIO 



Portion-Pak Meats, Inc. 



HEARTIEST CONGRATULATIONS AND 

BEST WISHES FOR YOUR 

CONTINUED SUCCESS 



NO 

W 
A 
X 



NO 

G 

L 
U 

E 



Pour One 
Store One 



Modern 
Twin Pak 




Plastic Carton 



Finest Product — 

By |32JJ1J3IEJJJ| 



NO 

S 
T 
A 
P 

L 
E 
S 



ITS 

N 
E 
W 





Orders come on the phone and over the counter. 




PIZZA: AN 
OU HABIT 



Photos by Ron Warren 
Copy by Carol Earley 
and Bob Moore 




"To go" orders are kept warm 
on the oven, with names on. 



From the middle of the green to the corners of the 
campus, a fragrance that cannot be ignored pulls students 
from books and bull sessions to the pizza counter. 
Although the psychological reason behind the popularity 
of this delicacy might frustrate Freud, it doesn't phase 
OU students who count on pizza as an essential part of 
their night life . . . 

and their study habits. Pizza represents "the 
pause that makes greasy," a chance to call in orders for 
half the floor of the dorm— that half which is usually 
broke — and then to wait while cheese and pepperoni cover 
up the rolled-out dough . . . 

... or to play errand boy if delivery takes too long. 
Hundreds of pizzas are delivered each night, and hundreds 
more are picked up, taken gently to the dorm and 
impatiently grabbed. Small, medium, large; cheese, 
pepperoni, anchovies, mushrooms . . . and the other fellow 
better not take more than his share! 



Meanwhile, money is being col- 
lected at the dormitory. 





The delivery man is a welcome sight as 
he brings the pizza to the dorm. 





Many hands make light work. It doesn't take 
long for the pizza to go. 





fo 



or uour 

everyday needs 

. . . uou need 

look no 



further than the 

O.U. SUNDRY 

55 E. Mulberry St. 



COMMONWEALTH 

Telephone Company nf Ohio 




A Service Institution 



Qrowing with Southeastern Ohio 




IjoJI uJl 
villi shoes In 



on air 



^tctnle 



eu 5 



y 



18 S. Court 



LY 3-1633 



Light 



Heat 



Power 



COLUMBUS & SOUTHERN 
)HIO ELECTRIC COMPANY 

Athens, Ohio 



For 

The 

Finest 

In 

Entertainment 



S^chine s ^rtkena ^Jhealer 



S. Court 



go to . . . 



QUICK'S 

drug store and cosmetic center 

. . . for a complete line 
of cosmetics by 

♦ REVLON 

♦ MAX FACTOR 

♦ CHANEL 

on the way to the post office 




eJLc 



oaan 6 



f 

at the gateway 
to the campus 



Find the books, gilts, and women's wear you like 
at Logan's - - a part of Athens for over 30 years. 



Logan's 
Athens, Ohio 




see and hear better with . . 



Athens Appliance & Television Co. 

• STEREOS 
' PHONOGRAPHS 
• RADIOS 
• TELEVISION 

ALL FAMOUS NAME PRODUCTS 



"We Repair Anything" 



21 Washington Street Managed by an OU Gro 



OF COURSE 

I remember you . . . 
You belong to 
the Diners' Club, 
drive a Jaguar, 
and wear clothes from 



EARL GIBBS 



THE MEN'S STORE 




N. Court Street 



f 



Near the Berry t Hotel 



"If it swims 
we have it" 



Ol' Cap'n Doug's 

CLAM HOUSE 

Parkersburg, W. Va. 



Delectable foods 

from the seven seas 

and the world's 

finest steaks 






the Jack Bennett Co. 



Meat purveyors to 

hotels, restaurants 

and institutions 

727 Bolivar Road 

Cleveland 15, Ohio 

Tower 1-1493 






The car's lull — Mom brought a "Care 
Package" along with the dress that 
makes her prettiest and her child 
proudest. 



OU WEEKENDS: 
FAMILY AFFAIRS 

Photos by Dave Currie and Ron Warren 
Copy by Nancy Jarus 

Down here at OU students pay tribute to 
Moms a week early. On a hectic Mayday 
weekend they try to crowd in every campus 
activity to make Mom a college student. 
She stumbles along brick walks, stands in 
cafeteria lines (wondering why her offspring 
complains about the food). She swims in a 
sea of faces and names, tours from the 
Home Ec department to the new Life Science 
Building, hears the juke box in the crowded 
Frontier Room — and she can't wait 
till next year. And somehow, for Mothers, 
it never rains! 

"You climb that hill how 
many times a day?" She 
stops to rest. 

1 W- 

More rest, she says, and 
write home, and then 
she's on her way home. 






Dad plots a touchdown play in 
a close game. 




Fathers show up sons in a rec room pool contest. 



It's not the coach's last word that gives the extra 
boost; it's Dad's, "I'll be watching, son." 



OU Dads never tire. Once they're 
coaxed to the campus on a red and gold 
weekend in November they want to see 
everything — and usually do. They listen to 
Saturday morning history lectures and visit 
the engineering or the industrial arts building. 
They see a swim meet, play in a bowling 
tournament and visit that tavern they've 
heard about. They add a lot while they're 
here — even a football loss doesn't seem so 
bad when Dad says, "It was a good game. 
We almost did it!" 




OU's first honorary lather is congratu- 
lated by a student in charge ol weekend 
plans. 



Broadway calibre performance combined with campus humor 
Dad is entertained at the Varsity O Show. 





K^ompllmenls of- the 

Home Restaurant 



Home 

Cooked 

Food 

Is 

Our 

Specialty 

I lortn (^.ourf - next 
door to the ^Javern 



HOME 

HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 



HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 
HOME 



TOPS 

CLEANERS 

14 S. Court St., Athens, O. 

-dt 




€"iy via 



Same - da 



dru cle 



y 



eanin 



1 



IN ADDITION 

TO OUR OTHER 



9 



MK QUALITY SERVICES 

MARTINIZING 

~_Jne 1 1' lost in =<-)ru (^leanina' 





^pecia lid ti 



in fine portraiture, Lamborn's of Athens has 
become increasingly more popular with stu- 
dents who want fine portraits as well as budget 
prices. 

As in the past, Lamborn's offers a choice of 
quantity and price but always, the same fine 

QUALITY! 






(^onaratulait 



i on 5 



to the claii of 



Kasler's 



'60 



Dairy 
Products 



home owned 



home operated 



'Serving You Finer Quality Dairy Foods 
through the Most Modern Methods" 

79 E. STATE STREET 



Cigars 

Cigarettes 

Tobacco 

Lighters 

Pipes 

and supplies . 




Athens Pharmacy 

6 South Court St. 
LY 34432 



THE GESLING COMPANY 



1910 - OUR GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY - 1960 



LANCASTER, OHIO 



MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS 



OHIO'S LEADING 
FARM SAUSAGE 



Bob & 



veins 

FARMS SAUSAGE 

Made in the hills 



of Southern Ohio 



Farm Locations: R. R. =2, Bidwell, Ohio 
R. R. #2, Xenia, Ohio 







^IckC. . . 



CLINE'S PHARMACY 

6 Court Street 



. fills your prescriptions 




The F. J. Beasley Co. 

93 W. Union 
Your Friendly Wholesaler 



over 3000 items 
for your selection 



phones: 

order dept. . . . LY 3-1280 • LY 3-1254 

management . . . LY 3-1278 




CAMPUS PIZZA 



Two Convenient Locations: 



MAIN CAMPUS- Court and Union 

LY3-1709 
LY3-1702 

EAST GREEN -opposite Tiffin 

LY3-1646 

NOT FROZEN 
NOT PRE-BAKED 

BU FRESHLY MADE 



©ran 



*-...■'. 



7%e/cafo&4/t&a& 



Creators of 
Distinctive Portraiture 




ll! 




Portrait Photographers for the 
I960 Athena 




All day 



preparation for the dance. 




Patiently, a coed waits for her date in his dorm lounge. 




Coed carefully pins homemade corsage to date. 




THE LADY 
WAS A GENT 

Photos by Dave Currie and Jim Hagedon 
Copy by Anna Sich 

Coed Prom, the one time she asked 
him out and picked up the tab. The 
week was a busy one . . . she had to 
buy a ticket and work with snips of 
ribbon and a miniature slide rule or 
sports car until she had a corsage for 
him. Saturday she washed her hair and 
pressed the dress and voted for 
Prom King. 

He was surprised at the phone 
call but it pleased him to know he'd 
been the one she asked. She had said 
"I'll pick you up at eight," and he 
remembered the long hill she'd have to 
climb to get there. She giggled when 
she asked, "What color suit will you 
wear?" and he wondered what kind of 
a corsage she'd dream up. 



Opening doors for him 
is part of it. 




'My I help you with your coat?" 




Turnabout umbrella 
handling is her job. 



She was dressing when she noticed 
the rain ... of all nights! She picked 
up the pink umbrella and the corsage 
in the square white official-looking 
box and started to his dorm in her 
spiked heels. And then it began. 

She opened doors, helped him 
with his coat, lit his cigarettes and 
carried the umbrella. His corsage didn't 
win a prize, and he wasn't crowned king, 
but he liked the corsage and he felt 
like a king. 

The dance was over, and he jingled 
the 30 pennies he'd brought for penny- 
a-minute so that she could stay out till 
one o'clock. And that was Coed Prom. 




Semi-finalists votes go into the box for 
counting ... a king is chosen. 




The king is congratulated. 



Midnight . . . the last 
dance and then home. 





THE LAWHEAD PRESS, INCORPORATED 

900 EAST STATE STREET, ATHENS OHIO. LY 3-4034 



■ ■ ■ ■ ■ I 

"■■■■■■ 

i ■ a ■ ■ - 



w>Kv5 




■ ■ ■ I 
I ■ • ■ 

■ ■■■■■•■a 

a a a a 
I I I ■ A I I I I 

" a " 



a a ■ ja a a 

1 " " OWm 1 



•".% ART 

LAYOUT 
PHOTOGRAPHY 
ENGRAVINGS 
ELECTROTYPES 
RETOUCHING 
Wi LETTERING 



the canton engraving and electrotype co. 



~ 



410 



■ ■ ■ j 

THIRD ST. S.E., CANTON, OHIO • GL 6-8277 AKRON 

CLEVELAND 
COLUMBUS 
PITTSBURGH 
DETROIT 






►•••••••»! 

• • • • mmjB 

v.v/ 



a a a 



. ■ ■ a ■ 

■ ■ ■ " 



ATHENS WINTER 
1960 FASHION 

Photos by Jim Hagedon and Bob Loulek 
Copy by Al Cohn 

Snow? In Athens? Well, it 
happens, now and then, but nine 
winters in ten it either melts 
before hitting the ground or, on 
the rare occasions it sticks, 
degenerates into a black, 
unappetizing slush. 

Nineteen-sixty was the tenth 
year. 

"The Big Snow' got under way 
early one February Saturday morning. 
Would it ever stop? 

It did, finally, but not 
until the following night, six 
cotton-thick inches later (not 
counting mountainous drifts). 

A landlady living in Athens 
since 1907 "never saw any- 
thing like it." Oonoo, Alaska, 
had nothing on us. 

At first, students didn't 
know quite how to react. But 
by Saturday night some inter- 
esting plans were well-formulated. 
Results were not always 
as expected, but they too were 
at all times interesting. 

For once, the hills of 
Athens served a purpose other 
than promoting cardiac cases. 




For some, "The Big Snow" meant excitement. 
For others, it spurred romance. 




Ever go tobogganing — without a toboggan? 



This male skateless Sonja Heine was pretty 

lucky . . . 





. . . this one wasn't 
quite as fortunate. 



Sliding down on your 
knees is a man's sport, 
bud. 





A pretty sight, but this was 
no day for shortcutting 
across the campus "green." 





Having a car at 
school offered un- 
told advantages. 



"War 


Is 


H 


ell," 


especia 


lly 


in 


the 


form o 


a 


snowball 


fight. 












Ek ...■ 


. . . nor 


did 


her 


pecked boyfriends. 














Fresh, clean bobby sox never 










It was also a mainten 


had much of a chance . . . 










ance man's nightmare. 



s3? 



Frustrated artists had 
a field day. 






TD!" 



. and fullback Brooks (?) crashed through (or a 



Their pinmates probably skipped town. 



In some snowball fights it ;-^ 
was hard to tell who was on 
whose side. 










■&s 




P'-Ht^JI 1 


■Br ; / 


^~^1 


■^9 




** m 


vQU&r 




\ 



Sun and time, the natural 
enemies of snow, eventually 
erased the huge drifts, hard- 
packed "ski trails" (a la East 
Mulberry Street), and once- 
proud snowmen. 

But the memories of "The 
Big Snow" were revived, and 
revived, several times in the 
winter of '59-'60. Snows of 
similar proportions fell three 
more times — once even in mid- 
March, before Spring finally 
took over. 

It wasn't like Athens at all. 




CREDITS 



PHOTOGRAPHY 



Bud Brecht .. 18. 20, 23, 26, 35, 48, 83, 101 I 15, I 17, I 19, 
120, 122, 128, 130, 131, 139, 142, 165, 170, 171, 
179, 186, 190. 192, 214, 215, 242, 251. 262, 267 

Dave Currie 4, 20, 21, 27.33, 34, 35, 36. 37, 44, 45, 52, 
53 62, 63, 64, 65, 66, 69, 70. 72, 76, 81, 84, 98, 
99, 100, 110, 124, 128, 129, 130, 131, 160, 163. 
177. 216, 223, 235, 247, 249, 252, 320, 321, 328 

Les Goldstein 106,118,224,251,255 

Jim Hagedon 4, 5, 6, 21, 22, 23, 24, 30, 31, 32, 42, 43, 
44, 45, 46. 52. 53, 57, 60, 62, 63, 68, 71, 75, 84, 
85 86, 88, 98, 100, 103, 104, 105, 109, III, 112, 
126. 144, 146, 154, 157, 172, 173, 199, 200, 205, 
212, 217, 221, 236, 253, 314, 315, 316, 320, 322 

Glenn Long 7,8 

Bob Loufek 25, 27. 66, 67, 72, 74, 76, 85, 129, 200, 201 
241, 250. 317, 318, 319, 320 

Pete McCord . 24, 30, 43, 46. 47, 68, 73, 81, 86, 88, 102. 
112, 113, 121, 126. 134, 138, 139, 141, 144, 
149, 168, 169, 182, 217, 219, 232, 233, 237. 242, 
260 



Chuck Meckley. .17, 26, 34, 82, I 17, 155. 174, 175, 181. 
239 

John Radebaugh 16,17,18.19,33,70,313 

Ray S. Schunemann 102 

Ken Taylor ... 1 , 2, 4, 5. 6, 7. 8, 19. 24, 28, 43, 58, 61, 66, 

67, 70, 71, 72, 76, 80, 83, 87, 98, 108, 113. 114, 

115, 1 18, 123, 130, 152, 198, 200, 202. 203, 210, 

211, 240, 248, 253, 254, 260, 261, 318, 319, 324 

Bob Ternavan 3. 67 

Art Thaler 122, 125, 132, 136, 150, 188, 194, 314. 328 

Ron Warren. . .22, 25. 28, 29, 31, 32, 36, 37, 52, 73, 74, 

86. 107, 112, 113, I 16, 121, 125, 156. 158, 159, 

167, 185, 201, 202, 204, 212, 213, 215, 218, 219, 220, 

221, 222, 225, 226. 227, 228, 232, 233, 234, 237, 

238, 243, 247, 252, 258, 263, 264. 265, 323, 324 

News Department 74, 204, 261, 265, 266, 267, 268 

Senior, Sorority and Fraternity 

Portroits Olan Mills Studio, Springfield, Ohio 



ART 











73 


John Reamer 




48, 88, 1 16, 


158 


735 


Donna Boucher. . .9, 103, 


107, 124, 


156, 


157, 


240, 


Marie Stehr 




18-19,108, 


150, 


213 


263, 297 










Janna Stoutenburg 






86, 


160 


Jill Carter 








27 


Phil Vaughn 




32, 120, 


220, 


254 


Earl Cunningham . 








16 


Karen Waldron 




30, 83, 87, 


173, 


239 


Barbara Fromm 




24, 


112, 


228 












Connie Heatly 


82, 


104, 


168, 


222 


Cover designed by 


Donna 


Boucher 







COPY 



103, 106, 



Marge Alexee . 18-19, 
Al Appelbaum 

Linda Baughman 

Marcia Bogert 20, 2 I , 

213 222,230-231,242,247 
John Cavanaugh 
Al Cohn 
Marge Donahue 
Judy Dumbauld 26, 37 

228, 248 
Pam Ewing I 10,121. 

223, 252 
Dick Feagler 
Judy Gilhausen 
Harry Glaze 
Bill Gore - 
Dave Hadley 
Nancy Jarus 
Fred Ketterman 
Joan King 



04, 110, 150-151, 215, 220. 225 

67, 260-261, 263, 265-268 

44-46, 166-167, 210-212 

122, 148-149, 182-189, 



109, 122, 138- 



142-143. 152-153. 







121 




341 


-344 




146 


-147 


39, 


144- 


145, 


68- 


169, 


221 



42-43, 



100, 244-246 

154, 156 

251 

262 

76, 264 

132-133, 316-317 

I 74- 1 75 

125 

Gail Larrick. . 1-8, 52-58, 87, 90, 91. 94, 95. 96. 234. 240, 

298-299. 308-31 I 
Helen Lehto .194-195 

Bill Loher 206-208 

R. Milo Loulek 224 

Kathy McDonald ....... 22, 164-165 

Gene Maeroff 318-320 

Shelby Miller 105, 108. 124, 170-171, 214, 234, 249 

Bob Moore 29, 162-163,233, 234. 326-327 

Sally Morgan 107, 126. 172-173, 184-185, 226, 235, 254 



Mary Olson . 
Croig Palmer 
Dave Parker 

302-304 
Donna Parker 24. 37. 85 

John Paske 
Joan Pettis . 
Joan Schillo 
Neil Shively 
Dennis Shere 
Anna Sich 

338-339 
Ann Sieminski 
Dolly Swope . . . . 

232, 251 
Tarry Taylor .10-11 
Mike Tressler 
Linda Updegraff 
Lenny Wolowiec - 
Ed Wright 



27, 82, 83, 236 

49-51, 92,93, 166-167, 256-257 

47, 78-79, 157, 176-177, 178-179, 255, 



102. 115, 123, 227. 237, 249 
205 
219 
, 238 
122 
74 
258, 



36, 83, 101, I 17, 180-18 



25, 38-40, 109, 155. 174-175, 241 



I 17, 125, 182-183, 
23, 34, 35, II I, 118, 



190-191, 239, 248 
19, 126, 186-187, 



12-13, 31. 48. 84, I 18, 192-193. 253 

16-17, 68-71. 128-129, 130-131 

30, 32. 72, 115, 



136-137. 233, 243 

80-81 

60-67, 73, 75, I 16, 198-203 

Pat Ziegler .28, 112-113, 114. 140-141. 155, 160-161. 

236, 242, 247, 252 
Rewrite: 

Marge Alexee, Marcia Bogert, Judy Dumbauld, 

Sally Morgan 

Photo Identification Tarry Taylor 

Assignments Anno Sich 

Sports Editor Ed Wright 

Proofreading Linda Baughman 

Advertising Copy Carolyn Beards 



345 



ORGANIZATION INDEX 



© A 

Acacia 158 

L'Alliance Francaise 109 

Alpha Delta Pi 132 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 134 

Alpha Epsilon Rho . . . . 248 

Alpha Gamma Delta . .. . 136 

Alpha Lambda Delta 232 

Alpha Omega Upsilon . 252 

Alpha Phi Alpha 160 
Alpha Phi Omega .125 

Alpha Xi Delta 138 

American Institute of Electrical 

and Radio Engineers 121 

American Institute of Physics 118 
American Society of 

Civil Engineers I 20 
American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers 119 

Architectural Society 122 

Arnold Air Society 253 

Athena, I960 52 



®— — B 

Baker, Dr. John C. 

Baptist Student Fellowship 

Baptist Student Union - 

Baseball 

Basketball 

Beta Alpha Psi 

Beta Theta Pi 

Biddle Hall 

Blue Key 

Boyd Hall 

Bryan Hall 

Bush Hall 



Camera Club 
Campus Affairs Committee 
Campus Religious Council 
Center Dormitory 
Center Program Board 
Cheerleaders 
Chemical Engineers — 
Childhood Education Club - 

Chimes 

Chi Omega 
Christian Science 
Circle K 
Class Officers 
Concerts . 
Convocations 
Cross Country 



®— — D 

Dean of Men 
Dean of Women 
Delta Phi Delta 
Delta Sigma Pi 
Delta Tau Delta 
Delta Upsilon 
Der Deutsche Vere'n 
Dolphin Club 



• 



E 



East Green Council 
Earth Science Club 
Eta Sigma Phi - 

«— — F 

Finance Club 
Finnettes 
Football 
Footlighters 



90 

214 

215 

265 

198 

251 

162 

20 

235 

21 

22 

23 



122 

88 

213 

24 

84 

72 

121 

106 

233 

140 

223 

1 16 

80 

98 

42 

73 



92 
92 
239 
250 
164 
166 
109 
I 14 



16 
I 17 
242 



124 
115 
160 
247 



Gar 

Goll 



lertsfelder Hall 
Team 



®- 



H 



Hillel Foundation 

Hockey 

Home Economics Club 

Howard Hall 



• 



I 



Interdormitory Council 
Interfraternity Council 
Interfraternity Pledge Council 
Intramurals 
International Club 



<S^ 



J 



J Club . 

Jefferson Hall 

Johnson Hall 

Judo Club 

Junior Pan Hellenic Council 



«— K 

Kappa Alpha Alpha 

Kappa Alpha Mu 

Kappa Delta 

Kappa Delta Pi 

Kappa Kappa Psi . - 

Kappa Phi . 

Kappa Psi Phi 
Klub Siella 



• 



L 



Lambda Chi Alpha 
Lincoln Hall 
Lindley Hall 

Lutheran Student Association 



*- — M 

Men's Glee Club 
Men's Union Governing Board 
Mock Democratic Convention 
Mortar Board 



«— — N 

National Collegiate Players 
Newmcn Club 

<8^- — 



Ohio Society of 

Professional Engineers 
Ohio Student Education 

Association 
Omicron Delta Kappa 

Orchesis 

Orthodox Christian Fellowship 

OU Band 

OU Chemistry Society 

OU Chorus 

OU Orchestra 

OU Post 



<8^- — P 

Pan Hellenic Council 
Perkins Hall 
Pershing Rifles 
Phi Alpha Theta . 
Phi Chi Delta 
Phi Delta Theta . 
Phi Epsilon Pi 



25 
.262 



228 
206 
, 126 

26 



18 

157 
155 

76 



.233 

27 

28 

110 

155 



154 
238 
142 
236 
238 
219 
125 
117 



168 
29 
30 

222 



104 

82 

87 

.234 



.247 
224 



I 19 

107 
234 
115 
215 
102 
1 18 
101 
103 
44 



156 
31 
254 
249 
221 
170 
172 



Phi Eta Sigma 

Phi Kappa Sigma . 

Phi Kappa Tau 

Phi Kappa Theta 

Phi Mu . 

Phi Sigma Delta 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 

Pi Beta Phi 

Pi Gamma Mu 

Pi Kappa Alpha . 

<&- — R 

Read Hall . 

Rifle Club 

Rifle Team 

Russian Language Club 

«— — s 

Scabbard and Blade 

Scott Quadrangle 

Seniors . . . 

Shively Hall 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon . 

Sigma Alpha Eta 

Sigma Alpha lota 

Sigma Chi 

Sigma Delta Chi 
Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Nu 

Sigma Theta Epsilon 

Soccer Team 

Society for the Advancement 

of Management 
Student Council . . . 
Student Press Club 
Swimming Team 

<s^- — t 

Tau Beta Pi 

Tau Beta Sigma 
Tau Gamma Delta 
Tau Kappa Alpha . 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Tennis Team 

Theatre . 

Theta Chi 

Theta Phi Alpha 
Theta Sigma Phi 
Tiffin Hall . 
Track Team 



Varsity Debate 
Varsity O . . . . 
Veteran's Club 
Voigt Hall . 



• 



w 



Washington Hall 
Wesley Foundation . . . 
Westminster Foundation 
Women's Glee Club 
Women's League 
WOUB Radio . 

WOUB-TV 

WRA 

Wrestling Team . . 



<S> — 

YMCA 

YWCA 



112 



232 

174 
176 
178 
144 
180 
252 
146 
249 
182 



32 

III 
75 
110 



255 

33 
270 

34 
184 
242 
237 
186 
241 
148 
188 
218 

74 

124 

86 

123 

260 



251 
237 
190 
243 
192 
263 
244 
194 
150 
240 
35 
264 



248 

258 

126 

37 



36 

216 

220 

105 

83 

47 

48 

113 

205 



Zeta Tau Alpha 



226 
227 



152 



INDEX 



*— —A 

Abbott, Deyous— 162, 270 
Abbott. Lester— 204 
Abbott, Poul— 174 
Aberth, Judith— 22, 112 
Able, Pauline— 27 
Abrohom, Harold — 170 
Abram, Suzanne — 123, 221 
Abrams Marcia — 134 
Abroms, Nanc^ — 34 
Azruzzi, Gino— 20. 108. 109 
Achauer, Diana — 144 
Achey, Patricia — 112 
Adams, Bunk— 203 
Adams, David P.— 254 
Adams. Elaine — 144 
Adcock, Lois— 219, 254 
Adler. Bernard— 270 
Adler. Sarah— 138 
Aftoora, Albert— 124, 168 
Ahlers. Robert— 178, 270 
Aiken, Sandra — 132 
Albright, Robert— 57. 80. 162 

250, 258. 264. 270 
Albu. Evelyn— 270 
Alderman. Charles — 25 
Alderice, Richard— 116 
Alexander, Durelle— 46, 123, 138 
Alexee. Marguerite — 55, 215 
Allaman, Linda — 146 
Allen. Carol— 270 
Allen. Edgar— 178. 270 
Allen. Nancie— 150 
Allen, Sally— 24, 216, 270 
Allwine. Lawrence— 118, 219. 253 
Al-Rawri. Ghassan— 74. 158 
Alsop, Glenn — 270 
Alstott, Carolyn— 152 
Altholl, Sue— 270 
Altvater, Raymond — 126 
Alvord. Susan — 106 
Ambers, Carolanne — 115 
Ambrose, Lawrence — 74 
Amolsch, Douglas — 111 
Anastasia. Harold — 72. 84 
Andersen. Bruce — 104 
Anderson, Ann — 146. 156. 236, 

270 
Anderson. Cletus — 16. 28 
Anderson, James — 164, 270 
Anderson, Jean — 33 
Anderson, Judith — 132 
Anderson, Kyra — 270 
Anderson, Lissa — 33 
Anderson, Thomas — 254 
Angle, Eric — 176 
Antenberg. Bruce— 180, 270 
Antes. Richard — 76 
Appelbaum. Alan — 46, 55, 180 
Apple. Susan — 146 
Applegate, Sally— 16, 18, 34, 124, 

242, 270 
Arbaugh, Henry — 164 
Arbelaez, Carlos — 108 
Arbogast, Janet— 34, 109, 219 



Archibald. Tony— 204 
Archibald, David— 65. 162 
Armstrong, Judith — 138 
Armstrong, Richard — 120 
Armstrong, William — 176 
Arnett, Carl— 155. 164, 251. 270 
Arnett. Jerry— 194 
Arnett, Patrick— 194 
Arnold, Georgia — 221 
Arnold, Sally— 138 
Arnold, Thomas — 20 
Arons, Susan — 47 
Arsht, Janet— 270 
Artino, Merilyn— 134, 270 
Aschenbach. David— 192, 270 
Ashbaugh, Thomas — 238 
Ashcralt, Reynold— 218, 270 
Ashcroft, Ronald— 104 
Ashton, Sandra — 22. 219 
Athanassopoulos. John — 108 
Atkin, Thomas— 29 
Atkins, Joy Ann — 134 
Atkins, Karen— 152 
Auerbach, Nancy — 106, 136 
Ault, John— 162. 270 
Aungst. Ronald — 174 
Austad. Ruth— 132 
Avdul. David — 248 
Ayromloo, Parvis — 108 
Axeez. Anwer — 108 



<8^- — B 

Babb, Marjorie — 224 

Bacon, Constance— 84, 87. 138 

Bacso. Rosalie— 126. 221. 237, 270 

Badger, Terry — 166 

Badgley, Larry — 1 10 

Baedecker. Philip — 170 

Bailey. Charles— 176 270 

Bailey, James — 35, 122 

Bailey. Janice J.— 109 

Bailey. Janice M. — 37 

Bailey. John— 188 

Bailey. Karen — I 36 

Bailey, Rondy— 157 

Bailin, Naomi — 134 

Baird. David— 126, 170 

Baird, Lillie Yvonne — 33 

Baker. Gary— 168 

Baker, Joyce — 83 

Boker, Kenneth B.— 170, 270 

Baker. Kenneth W— 124 

Baker, Lorry— 168, 235, 270 

Baker, Philip— 188. 270 

Baker, Robert A.— 25 

Boker. Robert— 254 

Baker, Thomos— 124, 270 

Balderson. Eric— 75. 111. 124 

157. 194. 254 
Balinsky. Audrey— 37, 270 
Boll, Mary— 242 
Ball, Ralph— 204 
Bollenger, Richard — 21 
Ballestero, Manvel — 270 
Balough. John — 65. 258 



Baltzer. Linda— 84. 142. 233. 239 

Balyeat, Ivor— 104 

Boncrort, Richard— 254 

Bandy. C. Dale— 199, 258 

Bandy. Ronald — 126 

Bannister, Jerald — 54 

Baraga, Evelyn — 270 

Barban, Eugene — 104 

Barber. Robert— 184 

Barber. Russell— 176 

Barker, Elaine — 238 

Barker, Larry — 218 

Barnes, Herbert — 238 

Barnett. David— 32 

Barnhart, Richard— 75, I I I 

Barr. Anne — 34 

Barr. Brendo— 24, 221. 249 

Barr. Carl— I 19 

Barr, Carolee — 84, 107 

Barry, Michael— 270 

Bartha. Calista — 22, 150 

Bartholomew, Eileen — 128 

Bortlett, Bonnie— I 12 

Bartlett, Curry— 176 

Barton, Susan — 216 

Barts, Carolyn — 224 

Basford. William— 192 

Bass, Richard— 180 

Bates, James — 124 

Bates, James S. — 166 

Bates, John — 121. 168 

Bates, Sammy — 270 

Bates, Sandra— 219, 236. 270 

Baublitz, Dale— 21 

Baublitz. James — 184 

Bauders, Wayne — 1 17 

Bo jer. Barbara— 249 

Bauer. Bruce— 25, 84. 205 

Baugh. Judith— 150, 155 

Baughman, Herman — 117 

Baughman, Linda C. — 24, 44, 55 

219. 271 
Baughman, Linda L. — 132 
Baughman, Sally— 84. 132 
Baus. Mary J. — 26 
Baxter, Carol— 221. 271 
Baxter, William— 164 
Bay, Sara — 132 
Beal, Carol— 83 
Bear, Carol— 109 
Beard, Barbara — 27 
Beardmore, Thomos — 271 
Beards. Corolyn— 53. 54, 134, 271 
Beochy. Merle — 121 
Beaverson, Lowell — 252 
Beck, Charles— 110, 166,232 
Beck, Gerald— 178 
Beck, Richard— 166, 271 
Becker. Donald B.— 44, 162, 233, 

234, 235, 255 271 
Becker, Donald T— 188 
Becker, Jonet — 107 
Beckert, Patricia— 146. 271 
Beckman, Mary — 138 



Beckwith, Becky— 140 
Bednar. Robert— 174, 271 
Bednarik, James — 170, 271 
Beech, Ronald— 20 
Beers, Edward — 271 
Beetham, Samuel — 1 1 6, 254 
Beggs, Robert— 176. 271 
Behnke. Richard— 121, 166, 271 
Behrendt, Penelope — 271 
Behrendt. Roberta— 136, 283 
Beineke, Thomas— 176, 213, 220 
Belter, George— 119, 120, 178,214 
Bell, Bernt— 21 
Bell, Gladys— 154 
Bell, Robert— 122. 271 
Bell, Ronald— 110. 176. 233 
Bell Wayne— 271 
Beller. Roger— 174. 271 
Belletti, Louis— 254 
Belu, George — 64 
Bencin, Donald — 178 
Bender. Charlotte— 271 
Benedik, John — 46 
Benner. Susan — 214. 216 
Bennett. Karlen — 1 14 
Benson, Morton — I 10 
Benton, Ronald — 253 
Beres, Jeffrey — 23 
Berg, Barbara— 55 152 
Berger, Arnold— 180, 228 
Bernard, Margaret — 142. 271 
Bernard, Patricia— 126, 224 
Bernardic, Linda — 156 
Bernath, Donn— 271 
Berwinlcle, Edward — 1 17 
Bethel. Ray— 158. 271 
Betscher, Bonnie— 55. 232 
Betts. Carlton— 192. 248 
Bicking. Paul— 104. 188. 271 
Bicking. Dorothy W.— 233, 236, 

271 
Biddle. Richard— 194 
Bidgood, Beverly— 37, 140, 155 
Biederman, Doris— 108. 109. 232 
Bigrow. David — 86 
Binsley. David— 251 , 271 
Binstedt. Richard— 82.186. 233. 

235 
Birkimer, John — 178 
Birnbaum, Samuel — 125 
Bishop. Loren— 120. 251, 271 
Bissinger, Jack— 192. 271 
Bisrkholt, Unni— 108 
Bjork. Daniel— 188 
Bjurstrom, Stanley — 117 
Black, Lulu— 34 
Black, Paul— 170, 250 
Blockman, Bruce — 218 
Bladowski, John— 184, 271 
Blair, Harry— 125 
Blair, W j-n— 162 
Blakeslee. Amos— 122. 217 
Blakeslee. Joanne — 2 1 7 
Blanchard. Edwin— 253 



347 



Blank. Theodore— 119 
Blender, Donno — 271 
Blendermann, Alice — 26, 84, 146 
Bloom, Earl— 104, 192 
Block. Henry— 192 
Blood, Richard— 271 
Blue, Diana — 33 
Blum, Edythe— 134 
Blutreich. loakim N— 108 
Boatman, Fred— 23, 206, 239. 

271 
Bobulo, Donald — 32 
Bockelman, Wayne — 271 
Bodoh, William— 182 
Boeckman, Barbara — 144 
Boetcher. Herman — 21, 125 
Bogan, Betty— 24, 221, 236.271 
Bogert, Morcia— 55, 105, 110 
Boget, Paul— 56. 223 
Boggs. Carol— 126, 144 
Boike, Elaine— 108 
Bolen, Jacqueline— 108. 109 
Boler. James— 108 
Bollinger. Thomas— 170. 271 
Bonoce. Barbara — I 12 
Bonds, William— 182, 271 
Bone, David— 174 
Bonilield, Charles— 271 
Bonini, Charles — 166 
Bonner, Harriett — 126 
Bonno, Barry — 188 
Bonsky, Jack — 271 
Boomershine, James — 86. 186 
Boord, Leonard — 158 
Boorman, Judy — 55. 107 
Boorse, Beverly — 53, 56 
Border, Bonnie — 83 
Boring, Sandra — 55, 216. 217 
Bormann. Arlene — 144, 271 
Bormann, Audrey — 144. 271 
Borne, Gerald— 110, 223 
Bornett, Madolene — 34 
Bornino, Bruno — 46, 170, 241. 258 

271 
Bors, Adam— 31. 109 
Borton. Robert— 104, 176, 271 
Borts. Sheryl— 221 
Boston. Richard— 121, 218 
Boswell. James— 162, 247 
Boucher. Donna— 52. 56, 238. 272 
Bower, David — 253 
Bowers, Harold— 25, 253 
Bowers, Motilde — 83 
Bowker, Wayne — 1 15 
Bowling, Nancy— 216, 217,219 
Bowling. Soro— 216, 217, 219, 237 
Bowmon. Carole — 34 
Bowman, Leslie— 125. 258. 264 
Bowmon, Richard A.— 250, 272 
Bowsher, Michael — 121 
Boyce. Thomas — 258, 261 
Boyd. Robert— 162 
Boylar, Jerome — 20 
Boyle, Tod— 258. 261 
Brackenbush, Donald — 122 
Braden, Ida— 80, 132,272 
Bradford, Mory — 272 
Bragitikos, Angelo — 272 
Brague. Lee— 37, 219. 272 
Brahney. Patrick D. — 192 
Brancoto, Bruce — 224 



Brancoto. Linda — 224 

Brand. Mary Ellen— 272 

Brashares, Barbara— S3. 144, 272 

Braun, Gerald — 164 

Braun, Herbert— 82, 1 80 

Brecht, Bud— 20, 57 

Brecner, Peter— 172. 272 

Breese, Garry — 272 

Breese, Ruth — 26. 272 

Breitenstein, Ann — 146 

Brem, Richard— 1 1 I, 239 

Brestel. Judith— 140, 272 

Brewer, Larry — 188 

Brewster, Linda — 54, 55 

Bricker, Margaret — 83 

Briggs. David— 162 

Brinton. Robert— 121, 272 

Brock. Janet— 114, 272 

Brock, Jerry— 157, 162,272 

Brodine. Georgia— 84, 138. 156 

Brody. Alan— 172 

Brokaw. Georganne — 144 

Brookbank. Susan — 30, 148 

Brooker, James — 164, 272 

Brooks, James — 272 

Brooks. Larry L.— 188 

Brooks, Peggy— 56, 148.242 

Brooks, Robe-!— 65, 258 

Broome, trrol — 74. 108 

Broomhall. Karen— 27, 126. 132 

Brown. Allen F. — 166 

Brown, Austin— 125. 254 

Brown, Barbara — 219 

Brown, Bonnie — 84, 132 

Brown, Carolyn S. — 272 

Brown, Dan — 104 

Brown, Frederick — 166 

Brown, Joan — 37 

Brown, John — 160 

Brown, Leeann— 112, 117, 152 

Brown, Marilyn — 33 

Brown, Mary Lou — 55 

Brown, Michael— 164. 272 

Brown. Nancy— 216, 219 

Brown. Richard— 238 

Brown. Roberta— 134. 155 

Brown. Thomas — 35 

Browne. John— 16, 35, 160 

Browne. Skip — 1 10 

Browning. Ben — 192 

Browning, Jacquelyn — 154 

Brubaker. Annette— 144. 215. 247 

Bruck. James — 1 64 

Bruder, Linn— 190 

Brueckner, David— 86. 88. 164. 

232, 233. 234,235, 272 
Brueckner. Janice — 138. 155 
Brumbaugh, Gerald — 121, 272 
Brumbaugh. Orion — 170 
Brumm, Janet — 136 
Bruney. James — 155, 174 
Brush. Suzanne — 37, 223, 
Bryant, Robert— 170, 262, 272 
Buchanon, James — 241, 272 
Buchert, Harold— 16, 28, 182, 272 
Buchholz, James— 82, 88, 162. 234, 

272 
Buck, James— 21. 118, 219 
Buck, Judith— 138 
Buck. Wode— 258 
Bucklan, Bornett— 180 



Buckles. Benjamin — 170 
Budrick, Merihelen — 112 
Buell. James — 272 
Buerkley, James — I 17, 272 
Bugee, Kenneth — 107 
Bullock, James— 224, 253 
Bullock, Marilyn— 107, 272 
Bullock, William— 158. 249 
Bumpas. Connie — 140. 272 
Bunnag, Sasiphat — 272 
Bunnell, Peter— 122 
Bunofsky. Ronald— 188, 272 
Bunton, Edward— 272 
Burdett, Edward— 21, 104 
Burk, Bradley— 35 
Burke. William— 272 
Burlew. William— 242 
Burnham, Marilyn — 126. 138, 

213, 227 
Burns, Constance — 55, 220, 236 
Burns, Donald— 1=2 
Burton, Beverly — 272 
Bush, Edward— 188 
Bush, Robert— 258. 273 
Bushman. Joanne — 34 
Butcher. Connie — 30 
Butler. Edward— 74. 258 
Butler. John— 174. 273 
Butler, Russell— 31 
Butterbaugh, Loretta — 106, 107 
Buttle. Jame:— 184 
Byrd, Margaret— 84. 138. 224 

<s^- — f 



Cody. John— 216, 249 
Cairns, Lois— 106. 273 
Calhoun, Stuart— 184, 203 
Calinger, Walter— 273 
Calladine. Bruce— 216. 218 
Callahan. Judith — 55, 84, 146. 249 
Callahan, Walter— 251 
Colo, Tina — I 52 
Cameron. Dovid — 122 
Camlield. Lindo— 142, 155 
Camp, Mary Sue— I 36, 236, 273 
Campbell. Barbara— 33. 242 
Campbell, Betty Jo— 115, 142 
Campbell, Charles — 21 
Campbell. Donno J.— 24, 155. 273 
Campbell. Donna K. — 148 
Campbell. Harvey — 32 
Campbell. Jessica — 18.22, 146, 

155 
Caniclia, Genevieve — 37, 108 
Cantogallo, Anthony — 273 
Canter, Beatriz— 27, 108 
Canty, Charles — 121 
Conzani, Henry — 25 
Capozella, Richard — 188 
Carey, Diane — 84, 140 
Carey, Kenneth — 253 
Carl, Donald— 20 
Carlisle. Marsha— 84. 146. 236. 

242 
Carlson. Roger — 184 
Carlton, Gerald — 176 
Cormeon. Jerry — 109 
Carpenter, Jonet — 219 
Carpenter, Kim — 146 
Carpenter, Lauren — 254 
Corr, Dale— 155 



Carr, Janet — I 36 

Carr, Mary Ann— 18. 24, 273 

Carroll. June— 105 

Carroll. Oliver— 184 

Carruthers. Joseph — 232 

Carson, Barry — 158 

Carson, Kit— 26 

Corten, Robert— 238. 273 

Carter. Jill— 56, 83 

Carter, Nevo— 83, 273 

Cashimere, Nancy — 37 

Caskey, Jerry— 121, 215 

Casperson, David — 168 

Catalano. Shirley — 22. 150 

Cathers. John— 122 

Caticchio. Norman — 164 

Catt, Carl— 258 

Catt, Charle:— 261 

Cottarin, Kenneth— 84, 213, 226 

Cavanogh, Mary S. — 56, 83. 146, 

249 
Cavanaugh, John — 258, 264 
Cavanaugh, Judith — 24 
Cavanaugh. Nancy — 224, 273 
Cawthra, Mary Ann — 132 
Cawthra. William— 186 
Cecil, Howard— 254 
Chain, Margaret — 33 
Chalmers, Stephen — 104 
Choloupek. Kenneth— 190 
Chon, Ming-Kong— I 19, 215. 273 
Chopley, Martha— 132, 273 
Chopmon, Bonita — 55, 221 
Chapman, Leon — 125, 263 
Chappelear, Carol — 1 14 
Charkin, Sandra — 33, 112 
Chase. David— 29 
Chaykowski, Bernard — 252, 273 
Chen, Stanley— 108. I 19 
Cheney. Betty— 122 
Chenot, Helen— 273 
Chidester, Judith— 237. 273 
Childrey, Larry— 32. 104 
Chlod, Kenneth— 190 
Chluda. John— 178. 273 
Chouaib, Shirali — 108 
Chow. James— 108, 120, 214 
Christian, Donald — 273 
Christian, Jerald— 124. 160, 273 
Christie, Barbara — 152 
Christman, Loren — 1 17 
Chubb. Richard— 28, 74, 258 
Chunn, Joy— 157, 160 
Cicora, Jane — 132 
Clantz, Joseph — 104 
Clapp, Jerry— 186, 273 
Clarico. Don— 194. 273 
Clark. Carol— 142 
Clark, Gary— 124, 176.273 
Clark. Jerry— I 10, 118, 219 
Clark, John R.— 238, 273 
Clark, Robert— 168 
Clement, Kathleen — 221 
Clime, Don — 46 
Cline, Maria— 112. 114 
Close. Patricia— 24, 273 
Cloud. Robert— 273 
Coats, William— 162 
Coffman, Lorry — 192 
Coffman, Marjorie — 142 
Cogon. Kenneth— 155. 190 



348 



Cohen. Ira— 180 
Cohn. Adele— 228 
Cohn, Al — 44. 273 
Colahan, Jerry — 174 
Colbert, Larry — 164 
Colby. Donna— 148, 273 
Cole, Sharon — 146 
Colegrove, Rosemary — 219 
Coleman, Doris — I 12 
Coleman, Walter— 162. 258 

261,273 
Colley, Jacqueline — 216, 219 
Collier, Donald — 186 
Collier, Jack— 1 1 1 
Collins, Gerald— 176 
Colson, Calvin— I 17, 273 
Colwell. Gladys— 223 
Combs, James — 162 
Coney, Verna— I 32. 237. 273 
Conklin, Glenn— 124, 126. 273 
Conklin, Leighton — 223 
Conley. Brenda — 215 
Connolly, Arlene — I I 7 
Connavino, Barbara — 37, 150 
Connor, Jack — 273 
Contino, Jesse — 176 
Cook, David— 162 
Cook, John— I 16, 176. 273 
Cook, Murry — 202 
Cook, W. Michael— 273 
Cooke, Bernice — 136 
Cooke, John — 273 
Cooke, Mary— 118, 219 
Cooke. Robert— 192 
Cooksey, William— 170 
Coombs, Sally— 18. 30, 83, 

140.233 
Cooper, Bernard — 29 
Cooper. Cleburne — 273 
Cooper, Lawrence — 138. 273 
Cooper, Paul— 168, 273 
Coopermon, Teri — 55, 242. 273 
Copanos, Thea — 142 
Copenhaver. Rebecca — 83 
Corace, Ross — 23 
Corbin, William— 104 
Corby, Joseph — I 82 
Corcoran, Jan — 138 273 
Cornelius", Charles — 32 
Cornelius, William— 122 
Cornell, Jacqueline — 112, 117 
Cornwell. Brent— 186 
Corpora, Leroy — 178, 274 
Corradini, Beverly — I 12 
Corradini, Kathy — 136 
Corson, Barry — 274 
Cory, James — 1 76 
Coschignano. Patrick — 25 
Costa. Joyce— 24, 56. 274 
Costa, Leonard — 176 
Costarella. Leona — I 18 
Cotner, Paul— 178, 274 
Cotterman, Rebecca — 83, 84, 

146, 232 
Cotton, Paula— 136 
Cottrill, Beverly— 110 
Cottrill, Eileen— 106 
Coupland, James — 274 
Coursey, Clifton — 125 
Courtney, Borboro — 132. 274 



Courtright, Constance — 22, 
107. 216 

Cowden, William— 126, 274 

Cowdrick, Dorothy— 126. 216, 217 

Cox. David— 166 

Cox, Thomas— 126, 188 

Cox, Thomas R— 124 

Craddolph, Errol — 35 

Crago, Carolyn — 136 

Cramer, Terry — 1 52 

Crawford, Beverly — 24. 221 

Crawford, Joon — 33 

Crawford, Joe — 104 

Creamer, Myrna — 126, 252 

Creath, Carolyn — 219 

Cremeans, Thomas — I 58 

Crevoisie, Janet— 132, 232, 274 

Cribbs, Clifford— 29 

Crimmins, Mary — 84. 126. 146 

Crissey. Gary— 87, 104, 164, 274 

Croft, Frances— 105. 217, 219 

Cromer, Rodger — 186 

Crooks, Jeanette— 216, 217, 219 

Crow, Juanita — 1 14 

Crow, Pauline — 22 

Crow, Richard— 164, 274 

Croy, Gloria— 117, 215 

Crozier, Lynn — 144 

Crunkilton, Donna — 219 

Cugier, Nancy — 26, 221 

Culkar, John— 119, 182. 247 

Cullen, John— 194 

Cullison. Thomas — 252 

Cullman, Arthur— 124 

Culp, Jill— 252, 274 

Culp, James P.— 238, 254, 255 

Culp, James S. — 274 
Culp, Robert— 119, 239, 274 
Cummings, James — 223 
Cummings, John — I 19, 223 
Cummins, Raymond — 194, 274 
Cunningham, Earl — 56, 274 
Cunningham, Janet — 26. 83 
Cupp, Nancy— 126, 252 
Curci, Nicholas— 170 
Curl, David— 184 
Curnow, William — 1 10 
Curran, Noncy — I 14 
Currie, David — 57 
Curry, Julie— 148 
Curry. Gail— 108, 216,217, 219 
Curry. Patsy— I 14, 132 
Curtis, Joy— 26. 274 
Cushing. Marilyn — 142. 155 
Custer, Clara— 83 150 
Cutright, Norman — 166, 274 



D'Agaiti, John— 104, I 19, 182, 

224,251 
Daiber, Eleanor — 26, 274 
Daiber. Evelyn— 26, 83. 248. 274 
Dailey. Alice— 37, 219 
Dailey, Doris— 221, 274 
Daily. Joseph— 238 
Dames', Pamela — 216 
Daivto, Victor— 184 
Daley, Daniel— 32 
Dalton, Hugh— 204 
Daniels, Nancy— 30. 217. 219 
Daniels. Robert L— 249 



Danner, Geoffrey — 182 

Danner, Johnny — 182 

Dantzer, David— 194, 241 

Dargusch, Gerald — 254 

Darmafall. Frank — 188 

Dasher, Maxine — 152 

Dougherty, Bonny — 132 

Davenport, Donna — 55 

Daveys, Hampton — 174, 235, 
249, 274 

Davidson, Michael — I 19, 194 

Davidson, Sara — 26, 219 

Davies, Gail— 140 

Davies. Judith— 22, 83 

Davis, Betty— 106 

Davis, Beverly— 107, 221, 237. 
274 

Davis, Donald— 21 

Davis, Dorothy — 274 

Davis, James — 162. 274 

Davis, Jannie — 22, 83 

Davis, Larry K.— 250. 274 

Davis", Lee — 152 

Davis. Linda— 22, 142 

Davis, Marilyn — 83 

Dovis, Mary— 216, 217, 219 

Davis, Myron — 274 

Davis, Raymond E. — 274 

Davis, Rosemary — 274 

Davis, Ruth Ann— 30 

Davis, Sandra — 148 

Davisson, Carol— 105 217, 219 

Davitian, Robert— 122 

Dawson, Alice— 30. 136 

Dawson, Clyde — 184 

Dawson, Linda — 152 

Deakins, Gail— 136 
Deakins, Joyce — 136, 155 
Dean, Joe — 65, 258 
Dean, Judnh — I 52 
Dean, Merrybelle — 83, 140 
Dean, Richard— 242. 274 
Dearth, Judith— 216. 217, 274 
DeCon inoda, Max— 84, 162, 274 
DeCapitau, Alice — 152 
Decker, Daniel— 121 
Deckrosh, Dennis — 121, 206 
Deemer. Ruth— 102, 274 
DeFazio. Franklin — 120 
Degenhart, Robert— 176, 274 
Delagrange, Elizabeth — 114 
Delfs. Hugh— 125, 218 
Deming, Potricia — 152 
Denison, John — 121 
Denlinger, Sally — 275 
Denman, Judith — 55, 83 
Dennis, Judith— 219 
Dent, Charles— 126, 192 
DeRhodes, Lee— 192 
DeSantis. Mary Jo — 275 
Descalzi, Jann — 83 
D'Ettorre, Morcio — 47 
Deubel. Susan— 110. 275 
Deutsch, Jules— 104 
Deuvall. Malcolm— 108. 117 
Devear, Barton — 252 
Dever. Doris— 18, 37. 249, 275 
DeVoe, Lois— 236, 2^5 
DeVoe, Rose— 275 
Devol, John— 238. 258, 275 
Dew, John— 186 



Deye, Barbara — 275 
Deye, Dorothy— 30, 221 
Dhandha. Kantilal— 108 
Dickason. John— 170, 258 
Dickerson, Frank — 48. 248 
Dickinson, William— 176 
Dicorpo, Michael — 21 
Dieckhoner, Gene — 182 
Dieffenbacher, Nancy — 222 
Dienstag. Otilia— 108, 228 
Dietrich, Sandra— 275 
Dietrich, Theodore — 125 
DiGirolamo, Ralph — 168 
Dill, Judith— 152 
Dill, Rollin— 184, 275 
Dineen. John — 1 86 
Dirkse, Joon— 30, 112, 221 
Disanto. Nicholas-— 21 , 224 
Dixon, Ann — 120, 140 
Doak, Miriam — 275 
Doak, Richard— 56, 184,275 
Doerr, Roger— 162. 275 
Doerries. Reinhard — 108 
Dole. David— 162 
Doll. Joan— 150 
Doll, Frank— 258, 275 
Dollison, Kenneth— 170, 275 
Domigan, Robert — 110, 178 
Donahue, Maragaret — 55 
Donald, Roberta— 275 
Donelson. Kenneth— 162, 275 
Donley, Phyllis— 136 
Doren, Dean — 251 
Doron, Thomas — 155. 184 
Dort. Arnold — 218 
Doss, Theresa— 24. 110, 154, 

I 56, 249 
Doty, Joyce — 152 
Dougherty, Ruth— 242. 275 
Douthitt, Julia— 216. 217 
Dow, Laurance — 108 
Downard, Sharon — 146 
Downing, Carol — 146 
Doxsee, Clifford— 13, 249 
Doyle, Ross— 275 
Drablski, Ronold — 28 
Dracakis, Emanuel — 215 
Drake, Daniel— 252 
Drake. Michael — 124 
Drake, William— 157, 168, 235 
Dramis, Angela — 33. 215 
Dresbach. Cheryl— 221 
Dressel, James — 1 62 
Droessler, Thomas — I 88 
Drop. George — 176, 275 
Drury, Sarah — 275 
Dubble, Marilyn— 126. 142 
Dubble, Roger— 174, 275 
Duda. David— 192 
Dudick, Donald— 254 
Dudley, Bruce— 216, 218 
Duer, Mary — 275 
Duff, Judith— 152 
Duffy, James— 206 
Dugar. James— 188, 223 
Dumbauld, Judith— 30. 55, 232 
Dun. Earl— 116, 124. 275 
Duncan. Geraldine — 136 
Dunfee, David— 238 
Dunkle, Raymond — 186 
Dunlop, Daniel — 275 



349 



Dunn, Ann— 126, 132 
Durham. David— 264 
Duricky, Davie— 124, 223, 275 
Dwir, Phyllis— 134 
Dyer, Flora— 275 
Dzurolf, John— 275 



•■ 



Eakins, Charles — 182 
Earley, Carol— 24, 52, 234, 

239, 275 
Eastman. Robert— 258. 261 , 275 
Eberhardt, Caroline — 33 
Eck, David— 119. 275 
Eckert. Borbara— 216, 219 
Eckman, Patricia — 33, 232 
Eckstein, James — 170, 275 
Eddy, Linda— 25. 224 
Edelstein. Myro— 275 
Edgar, Mariam — 275 
Edie, Frederick— 121. 275 
Edman, Christine — 148 
Edmund. John — 164 
Edmunds, Carol — 109 
Edwards, Sharon — I 12, 113 
Ehrbar, David— 192 
Eiben, Leatrice — 275 
Eifert, Roberta— 56. 83 
Einhorn, Lonnie — 134 
Eisenberg. Lucy — 1 14 
Eisenberg, Norma — 134 
Eisenberg, Terry— 172. 276 
Eis'man. Jerry — 25 
Eisner. Alan— 27, 180. 228. 241 
Eldridge. Cynthia— 138 
Elefteriou, George — 164 
Elkin. Susan — 134 
Ellers. William— 119.176 
Elliott, Eileen— 107 
Elliott, Susan J.— 140 
Ellis, Barbara— 144, 275 
Ellsworth. Gerald— 275 
Ellsworth. Janice— 24, 126. 216, 

217, 219,236, 252, 275 
Ellsworth, Wayne— 35, 216, 

218,232 
Elpern, Marcio— I 34. 228 
Ely, William— 184 
Emde. Richard— 104, 188, 

263. 276 
Emmert, John — 1 19, 125 
Emmert, Philip— 155, 158 
Emrick, Carol— 110, 215 
Endrizal, Kenneth— 174, 276 
Engelave. Robert — 16, 254 
Engels, Karen — 83 
Engeseth, Karen — 33, 238 
England, Judith — 148 
Engle, Cheryl— 219 
English, Burt— 164 
English, Robert— 84, 104, 186.276 
Epler, Dorothy — 34 
Eppley, Joretta — 276 
Erb, Norman — 276 
Erdy, Paul— 65, 258 
Ericson, Louise — 108 
Ernst, Katherine— 142 
Erzen, Robert— 109, 110. 178 
Eschleman, Dick— 188 
Esterreicher, Joseph — 1 1 7 
Evoncic. Leonard — 75 



Evans, Barbara — 68, 88, 136 
Evans. Brenda — 148 
Evans, Dwight— 186, 276 
Evons, Patricio— 150 
Evans, Thomas — 258, 276 
Evans, William — 29 
Everson, David — 254 
Ewold, Kenneth— 253 
Ewing, Pomelo— 55. 144, 155 
Eymon, William — 176 



• 



Fahey, Sandra — 37. 107. 276 

Fair. Vivian — 142 

Falkenstein, Judith— 138. 239 

Faller, Sharon — 152 

Falvo. Constance — 232 

FanaK. Allan— 258, 264 

Farahay, Roger — I 17 

Farber, David— 255 

Farouki, Reemo — 22, 108, I 10 

Farquhar, Janice — 276 

Farquhor, Sharon — 140. 237 

Fassett, Bernard — 1 17 

Fawcett, Philip— 23 

Feagler, Richard — 276 

Fedick, Peter— 253 

Fedovian, John — 254 

Feeney, Terry — 30 

Feick, Ray— 126 

Feiner, Richard — 125 

Fejes, Patricia — 150 

Felczan, William — 108, 241 

Felder, Ann— 26, 105. 108, 276 

Feldman. Gail — 54 

Fena, Pete— 178 

Fenneken, George — 255 

Fenzel, W. H.— 234 

Ferguson. Joann — 126 

Ferguson. Joyce — 142 

Ferguson. Judith — 55, 146 

Ferlic, Ronald— 170, 202 

Fern, Robin— 248 

Ferroni, Nicholas — 224 

Fete, Marvin — 186 

Fetter, Judith— I 14 

Feudo, Vincent — 170, 241 

Fey, Herbert— 16 

Flcks, Marlene — 134 

Fiddler, Horley— 276 

Fidler, Marilyn— 148. 276 

Fidura, Frederick — 194 

Field, William— 166 

Fields, Glenn— 176, 276 

Fien, Susan— 27, 115, 150 

Filipiak. Carl— 124, 276 

Filipiak, Rosemary— 150, 242, 276 

Fine. Edward — 180 

Fine, Ellen— 30, 228 

Fine, Michael— 172 

Fingerhuth, Paula— 54, 114, 142 

Fink, Kenneth— 216 

Fink. Eugene — 21 

Finley, Joyce — 140 

Finley, Roxanne — 27 

Finnegan, James — 164 

Fisehmann. Reynold — 47, 48, 

248, 276 
Fish, Fred— 21, 104 
Fisher, Barbara — 136 
Fisher, Carl— I I I, 220. 252. 254 



Fisher, Carolyn — 33 
Fisher, Howard J.— 172, 276 
Fisher. Howard R. — 172 
Fisher, Janice— 216, 217 
Fisher. Mary M— 216, 217. 219 
Fishman, Barbora — 134 
Fithen, Carole— 30, 47 
Fitterer, Tim— 164 
Fitzer, Ellen— 276 
Rtzer. Evelyn— 276 
Flad, Carolyn — 142 
Fleming, James — 1 78, 276 
Fleming, Sandra — 220, 221 
Flick, Carmen— 84, 132.276 
Flugge, Roberta— 108, 216, 

217, 219 
Flury. Robert— 21. 73, 258 
Flynn. Douglas— 81, 86. 186 
Flynn, Sue— 22, 150, 156 
Fockler, John— 252, 276 
Foglia. James — 276 
Foley, Mory— 54, 142 
Fontaine, Roberto — 144 
Forbes, William— 176, 276 
Force, Barbara — 83 
Force, Sue— 33,213, 224 
Ford. Bud— 126 
Ford. Kenneth— 241, 276 
Fordham, Jim — 250 
Forloine. William— 164, 276 
Forman, Richard — 74 
Fornshell, William— 174 
Forquer, Donald — 166. 222 
Forsythe, James — 176, 258 

261.276 
Fosnaught, Kay — 188 
Foster. Jean— 22, 83, 216, 217 

219,232 
Foster. Annie— 34, 154. 276 
Foster, Robert — 162, 276 
Foucht, Millard— 184 
Fowler, Howard— 216, 276 
Fowler. Patricia— 30, I 12 
Fox, Gladys— 34, 54 
Frock. Rocky— 216, 276 
Frame, Thomas — 21 
Frank, James — 224 
Frank. Malcom — 108 
Frank, Martha— 108 
Frank, Ted — I 6 
Frankel. Alfred— 28 
Franket, Patricia— 242 
Franks, Gregory — 224, 254 
Franks, Philip— 250, 276 
Fredricks. Olive— 146. 247 
French, Margaret — 26 
French, Philip— 29 
Fretz, William— 176 
Frey, Dave— 157, 166 
Frick, Karin— 114, 146 
Friedberg, Richard— 232, 254 
Frieman, Richard— I 10, 180 
Friend, Michael— 204 
Frio, Vera— 144 

Frisbee, Richard— 120, 251, 277 
Frolick, Walter— 110 
Fromm, Borbara — 18, 24, 54, 

239,277 
Frost, Dean— 277 
Frost. James — 277 
Frost, Ted— 29 



Frost. Larry — I 76 

Fruchey. Richard— 117, 174.234, 

235.277 
Fryer, Wendell, Jr.— 176, 277 
Fuchs, Charles'— 31, I I I 
Fugate, Joe— 109, 215 
Fuldauer, Sandra — 277 
Fulkerson, Zona — 277 
Fuller, Robert— 162 
Fullerton, Gary — 184 
Fulton, Janet — 277 
Fultz, Jill— 277 
Funaro, Frank — 182 
Furer, Lloyd— I 17, 157, 164, 277 
Furnas, David — 20 

«— — G 



Gockowski. Elmer— 186, 206, 277 
Gaffin, Clara— 134 
Gahm, Jacob — 164, 277 
Gahm, Gretchen — 105 
Gohm, Saro — 144 
Galek, Carol— 277 
Galgas, Raymond — 278 
Gallagher, Paul— 29 
Galle, Nicholas— 239 
Gallaher, Carl— 277 
Galletly, Alan— 87, 88, 188, 

235, 241,277 
Galloway, Gerald — 162 
Gamertsfelder, Elvin — 277 
Gann, Borbara— 27, 83, 126, 136 
Gannon, Peter— 1 78. 277 
Gant, John— 23,216, 254 
Gont, Mary— 219. 277 
Garcia. Marz — 126 
Gardener, Milton— 239, 277 
Gardner, Charles — 164 
Gardner, Vernah— 239. 277 
Gargiulo, Raymond — 178, 277 
Garrett, William— 74, 192, 258 
Garrison, Connie — 24, 277 
Gatchel, Richard— 124 
Gatchel, Robert— 124 
Gates, Dana— 75, 1 1 1 
Gates, Edward— 184 
Gates. Paul— 160, 234. 263,277 
Gault. Kothryn— 144 
Gaunt, Robert— 202 
Gebhardt, William— 277 
Geffner, Stefphen— 157. 172,277 
Gehring, Joy — 184 
Gehrke. Robert— 124, 166, 277 
Gennett, Nicholas— 1 86, 277 
George, Gail — 34, 54 
Gerdin, Paul— 277 
Gerhardt, Charles — 3 I 
Gerhardt, George — 277 
Gerlach, Jacob — 277 
German. Ann— 217, 219. 277 
Germann, Frederick — 120 
Gerth, Barbara — 277 
Getzelman, Diana— 24, 148, 277 
Geyer, Christopher — 20 
Giammarco, Theodore — 277 
Gibbons, Richard— 104 
Gibson. Arthur — 158 
Gilbert, Barton— 126, 277 
Gilding, Ted— 166 
Gilhousen. Judith — 152 
Gillam, John— 184, 232 



350 



Gillum, Donald— I 17 
Gilmore, Barbara — 146 
Gilmore, Edith— 117 
Gilmore, Joyce — 105, 150 
Gilmore, Terrance — 277 
Gilot, Robert— 16, 88. 186, 

241, 277 
Giovanelli, Linda — 115 
Glob, Sandra— 123 
Glaeser, William— 16 
Glasgo, Constance — 216, 219 
Glass, Solly— 219 
Glatz, Rosemary — I 10. 224 
Glaze. Harry— 121. 251 
Glicic, Jacob— 184 
Goad. Ora— 277 
Goetzewitz, Edda — 18 
God. Julia— 83 
Goff, Judy— 37 
Goga, Mary — 144, 277 
Goldberg, David— 180 
Goldberg, Leonard — 172. 278 
Goldberg. Ruth— 134 
Goldfarb. Howard — 1 19, 278 
Goldheimer, Marlen — 108 
Goldie. Carole— 84, 146, 278 
Goldsmith, Carol — 134 
Goldsmith, Laurie — 252 
Goldstein, Beverly — 33. 124 
Goldstein, Joyce — 107 
Goldstein. Ruth— 134. 228, 232 
Goldstein, Wendie — 83 
Golene, Judith— 126. 150, 224 
Goobey, Gary — 184 
Good, V. Richard — 47, 104 
Gooding, Mary — 24, 278 
Goodlive, Gerald— 124, 278 
Goodman, Hannah — 228 
Goodman, Howard — 180 
Goodman. Louise — 134 
Goodman. Michael — 228, 254 
Gorby, Jerome — 238, 250 
Gordon, Charles — 250 
Gordon, John— I 19, 278 
Gore, William— 53, 54, 124, 

162, 228. 278 
Gorsuch, Diane— 148. 278 
Gose, James — 124. 190 
Goshorn, Thomas — 176 
Gosling, John — 162, 278 
Gotschall, William— 168 
Gottplener, Aaron — 180 
Gottschalg, Janna — 55, 278 
Grady, Margaret — 224 
Graetz, Gail — 26 
Graf. Thomas — 258. 278 
Graham, Carol— 142, 156 
Gramer, Robert — 226 
Grant, Cynthia— I 12. 148, 278 
Grant, Marshall — 125 
Grant. Peter— 204 
Grashel. Robert— 121. 278 
Grasso. Domenic — 164 
Graves, Bett— 24 
Gray, Barbaro Jill— 146. 278 
Gray. Ronald— 278 
Grecni, Richard— 64, 189, 258 
Green, Helf— 84 
Green, Henry — I 16 
Green, James — 188, 278 
Green, John — 104 



Green, Judith— 134 

Green, Lewis — 188 

Green, Lottie — 278 

Green, Soundra — 219 

Green, Shelton — 121 

Greenberg, Ethel — 134 

Greenberg, Joel — 172 

Greenberg, Seena — 278 

Greene. Beverly — 278 

Greene, Jaxie Ellen — 148 

Greene, John — I 10, 160 

Greenlee, Judith — 152 

Greenstein, Merril — 21 

Greenwald, Larry — 180, 278 

Greenwood, Karen — 278 

Greer, Archie — 47 

Greer, Perry— 21, 123, 125 

Greer, Saundra — 37, 278 

Gregg, George — 194 

Gregg, Ross— 124, 168 

Gress. Leslie— 124, 174. 226 

Gressel, Sally — 224 

Greth. Douglas— 186, 278 

Grether, Susan — 227 

Grey, Frank — 104 

Griemor, Jacques — 21 

Griffin, Charles— 178 

Grilfin, Gary— 184 

Griffin, Gerald— 184 

Griffith, Ethel— 107, 109, 224 

Griffith, Garnet— 217 

Griffith, Judith— 115. 148 

Griffith. Kay— 142 

Griffith, Robert— 278 

Griger, Steven — 190 
Griggs, Alon — 278 
Grimes, Marilyn — 26 
Grissom, Martha — 109, 146.278 
Gritton, Leslie— 110, 118,219 
Grliclcly. Potricia — 46,83. 123 
Grogan, Ronald— 1 19, 278 
Gross Charles — 254 
Grout, Marcia— 24, 278 
Guarniere, William — 176 
Gueltig, Priscilla— 18, 22, 107, 

220 
Guentert, Margaret — 86 
Guild, Richard— 124, 278 
Gulley, Cynthia— 138 
Gurnick, William— 206 
Gussett, Ronold— 16, 82, 218, 278 
Gustafson, Jarl — 1 76 
Gusteson, R. H.— 234, 249 
Gutelius. Daniel— 174, 253 
Gutradt, Borry— 125 
Guzik, Marjorie — 228 
Gyluis, Francine — 34 
Gymoty, Joyce — 30 
Gyuro, Helen— 112. 150, 278 



• 



H 



Haas. Joseph— 74. 180 
Haas, Robert— 278 
Haber. Carol — 1 34 
Haber, Edna— 83 
Hacker, Marjorie — 72 
Hoddad, Sarah — 26 
Hadler, Rosemary — 236 
Hadjian, Thomas — 108, 215 
Hadley, David — 46. 55 
Hadorn, Paul— 216, 218. 253 



Haessly, Jeanne — 150 

Haffner, Kenneth— 278 

Hogans, Consuelo — 105 

Hagedon, Jame: — 57 

Hagle, John— I I 1 

Hahn, Donna — 33 

Hahn, Norelle— 30, 136 

Haile. Judith Anne— 18, 22 1 I 7 

Hoines. Alan — 206 

Hakler, Joyce— 54, 84. 132 

Hakola, Roger— 194, 255. 278 

Haldeman, Emma — 83 

Haldeman, Mary — 152 

Halderman Margaret — 138. 227 

Haldi, Richard— 104 

Hale, John — I 16, 184 

Hall, Elizabeth— 138 

Hall, Gabrielle— 114 

Hall, George — 125 

Hall, Glenn— 194, 279 

Hall, Jomes S.— 170, 186, 279 

Hall, Jim— 110. 279 

Hall. Margoret— 279 

Hall. Pamela — 152 

Hall, Patricia— 132 

Hall, Robert— 176 

Hall, Thomas— 186, 279 

Hall, Waren— 279 

Halle, Michael— 180 

Hallerman, Sondra — 126 

Halliwell. Paul— 253 

Hallock. Charles— 121, 279 

Halterman, Mary — 138 

Haluszka, John — 224 

Hamilton, David — 31 

Hamilton, Joan — 138 

Hamilton, Joyce— 132, 152,279 
Hamilton, Lee — I 15 
Hamilton, Roxane — 126 
Hamm, Carol Sue— 24, 54 239 
Hammak, Carol — 54 
Homme, Mary — 279 
Hammer, Renate — 108 
Hammer, Sue Woomer — 26, 

234, 279 
Hamning, William — 255 
Hancock, Richard— 182, 279 
Handell, Phyllis— 134 
Hones, Carl— 35, 125 
Hankins. Myra — 26 
Hannon, Ronald — 124 
Hanning, William— 218, 279 
Hansen, Arlene — I 17, 142 
Hansen, W. Leslie— 117 
Hanfsmon, Ronald — 279 
Hardiman, Terrance — I 22 
Hording. Lucinda — 142 
Harding. Richard— 186, 279 
Hordman. Victor— 121 , 279 
Hore, Samuel — 238 
Hargrove, Harry — 25 
Harless, Nancy — 37 
Harlow, Thomas— 190. 279 
Herman, Barbara — 54, 221 
Harmon, James — 178 
Harold, Robert— 121 
Harris, Cynthia— 107 
Harris, Eula — 108 
Harris, Gene — 250 
Harris, James — 219 
Harris, Judith— 30, 279 



Harris, Phyllis— 279 
Harris, Richard — 16 
Harris, Rick— 82. 86 
Harris, Robert— 279 
Harris, Wesley— 166 
Harrison, Elizabeth— 242, 279 
Harrison, Everett — 253 
Harrison, James — I 10, 253 
Harrison, Robert— 64, 258, 264 
Hart, Georgia — 106 
Hart, Joan— 140 279 
Hart, Judith— 30, 54 
Hart. Susan— 144, 279 
Hartley. Ronald— 279 
Hartmon, James — 108 
Hartman. Richard — 216, 217, 232 
Hartman, Ronald — 180 
Hartmann, Frank — 188, 279 
Hartranft, Judith— 16 
Hartup, Harry — I 10 
Harvonian, Lynn — 279 
Harvey. Sylvia — 47, 248. 279 
Haskell, Linda— 132 
Hosier, Norman — 124 
Haskins. Doniel — 124 
Hast, Patricia— 24, 279 
Hastings, Jon — 20 
Hatch, Linda— 142, 249 
Hatcher, Barbara— 136. 233. 

236. 239 
Hotheway. Thomas— 164, 258, 279 
Haught, Zone — 279 
Hauser, Sherman — 180, 279 
Hauserman, Janice — 54. 114. 138 
Hawkins. Gary — 234 
Hay. David— 16. 32 
Hay. Robert L. — 158 
Hay. Robert T.— 216. 218. 

252, 279 
Hoy. Ronald— 75, 255 
Hoyden, Julie — 148 
Hayes, David— 190 
Hayes, Ralph — 254 
Hayes, Robert— 206 
Hoymes, Edward — 172 
Hays, Donald— I 10 
Hays. Judith— 249 
Hoys, Mary — 24, 279 
Hays, Sarah — 152 
Hays, Thomas — 190 
Head. Carol— 30 
Heoney, Patrick — 155. 182 
Heorty. John — 194 
Heotly. Connie— 54, 148, 279 
Heaton, William— 186, 279 
Heatwole, Dorothy — 279 
Hebert, Gerald— 126 
Heckerman, Jerry — 16. 279 
Heckler. Henry— 122 
Hecks, Kathy— 112 
Hegarty. Veronica — 106, 150. 

236, 279 
Hehr, John— 21 
Herbell, Phylis— 144 
Heide-Hrgensen, Annette — 108 
Heidtmon. Hal— 31 
Heilman, Allen— I 19, 279 
Heinrich, Jomes — 119, 125, 

241,279 
Heisner, Robert — 174 
Heisroth, Charles — 174 



351 



Helin, Ernest— 170. 279 
Hekley, David— 192 
Helmeci. Stephen — 255 
Helmick, Richard— 218 
Helms. David— 280 
Helton. Olnie— 122 
Helvic. David— 215 
Hemings. Sharon — 54, 136 
Hemmerle, Raymond — 253 
Hemmeter, Carol — 221 
Hempel, Robert— 194 
Hendershot, Sally— I 10 
Henderson, Elizabeth— I 14, 237, 

280 
Henderson, Janice — 219 
Henderson, Lynn — 105, 132 
Hendren, William— 186 
Hendrick, Sandra — 33 
Hendrie, Richard — 206 
Henlel, James— 104, 121 

192. 280 
Hennen. Beverly — 33 
Henning, Carl— 188, 233. 235, 251 
Hennings, Jane — 107 
Henry, Arnold— 104 
Henry, Dale— 168, 280 
Henry, James — 192 
Henry. Larry— 124, 174, 280 
Henry. Richard — 64 
Henry, Sandra — 219 
Herceles. Patricia — 280 
Heriot. Maury Anne — 109 

Herman, Marcia — 106, 236, 
237. 280 

Herschmon, Gerald— 239. 280 

Hershey, Joel— 54. 172 

Hershey. Sheryl— 112, 142 

Hen, Stuart— 180 

Hesler. Norman — 242 

Hess, Robert— 186, 280 

Hestin. Edward— 126, 280 

Hetrick. Michael— 182 

Hetsler. Karen— 148, 280 

Hickok, Neal— 186 

Higgins, Dillard— 238 

Hileman, Rosemary — 138 

Hilko, Michoil— 110 

Hill, Carol— 280 

Hill, James— 238. 280 

Hill, Judy— 146, 232 

Hill, Marcia— 33 

Hill, Roger— 206 

Hill, Ronald— 186 

Hill, William— 186 

Hillier. Jack— 188, 280 

Hillis, Richard— 239 

Hillyer, Connie— 221,280 

Hindi, Sami— 280 

Hine, Richard — 186 

Hinkle, George— 188, 280 

Hirn, Nita— 83 

Hirsch, Dennis — 76 

Hiser, Nance— 84, 146, 227 

Hitchcock, Thomas— 28, 206 

Hite, Judy— 33,220 

Hite, Williom— 32 

Hittepole, Georgia — 27, I 12 

Hittson. Charles— 119. 162.280 

Hivnor, John — 238 

Hivnor, Robert— 176 

Hivon. Gordon — 104 



Hochenedel, Jane — 105 
Hochhauser, Herbert — 74. 180, 

213, 228.280 
Hockman, Dennis — 224 
Hoelflin, Jack— 155. 186,280 
Hofer, Mary— 140 
Hodman. Betty— 134 
Hoffman, David— I 10 
Hoffman, Kenneth — 241 
Hoffman, Linda S. — 148 
Hoffman, Woyne— 121, 280 
Holfman, William— 174 
Hofner, Williom— 162 
Hofstatter, John— I 16 
Hoge, Andrew— 178. 223, 234. 

235, 280 
Holden, Neil— 184, 216.218. 

232, 233, 258, 264 
Holden, Ronald— 280 
Holden. Anne— 142.280 
Holdridge, Lafayette— 104, I 16 
Holdsworth, J. Wayne— 182 
Holland, John— 170 
Hollinger, Donna— 27, 236, 237 
Hollman. William— 180, 263 
Hollwoger. Penni— 81 136 
Holmes, Roger— 190, 280 
Holmes', Susan — 280 
Holmok. Carol— 30, 55, 221 
Holper, Frederick— 228 
Holton, Victor— 168 
Holwodel, Paul— 125 
Homans. Albert— 157, 174 
Honaker, Carole — 144 
Honsa, Jeanette — 224 
Hood, Peter— 162 
Hook, Nancy — 132 
Hootmon, John— 158,280 
Hoover, Nancy — 87, 138 
Hopkins, Diane— 106, 107, III 
Hopper, Ralph — 21 
Horcsik, Eugene — 23 
Horlacher, Lynda — 138 
Horn, George— 155. 170 
Home, Virginia. I 38 
Horowitz. Ira — 107 
Horowitz, Marilyn — 134 
Horvath, Elaine— 27. 83 
Hoskins. John— 29, 280 
Hosier, Norman— 160. 213. 

223, 280 
House. Keith— 84, 170, 250 
Houston, Carolyn— 132, 280 
Hovanyi, Elaine— 37, 112, 144 
Howard. Lowell — 250 
Howe, Nancy — 280 
Howell, Nancy— 280 
Howells, Donald— 54, 162,262 
Howes, Judith— 152 
Howson, Judith— 220, 221 
Hoyt, Laurel— 144 
Hrabak, Audrey — 144 
Hrapshaw, Bruce— 280 
Hrudka, Bruce— 116, 184, 280 
Hrynok, Patricia— 18, 37 
Hu.Yung Fu— 108 
Huber, Virgil— 118, 219 
Huckabee, Eulo— 280 
Hudak, Donald— 176 
Hudak, John— 178, 28! 
Hudson, David— 157. 188 



Hudson, Jack — 253 
Hudson, Paul— 23 
Hudspeth. Rose Marie — 242 
Huff, Daniel— 254, 255. 281 
Huffman, James — 158 
Huflord. N.Suzanne— 136 
Huggins, Melinda— 150, 236 
Hughes, Constance — 152 
Hughes. Donald— 29 
Hughes. James D. — 164 
Hughes. Nancy — 152 
Hull, Hanno— 140 
Hull, Joan— 281 
Huls, Karl— 262 
Hultz, Nancy— 126, 217,219 
Hummel, Judith— 107 
Hummel, Linda— 144, 221 
Hummel. Sandra — 138 
Humpal. Bert— 31, 250 
Humphrey, Douglas — 1 18, 219 
Humphreys, Jan — 215, 226 
Hundza, Richard— 192, 281 
Hungerford, John — 1 62 
Hunt, Donald— 162 
Hunt, Donald E.— 110, 121, 

258, 261 
Hunt, Richard— 186, 281 

Hunt, Shelby— 158 

Hunter, Barbara — 140 

Hunter, John — 162 

Hunter. Judith— 219 

Hunter. Robert— 125 

Hurd, Ronald— 158, 281 

Hurm. Robert— 254 

Hurwitz, Susan— 134, 228 

Huss, Patricia— 140 

Hutchison, Diana— 27, I 14, 213 

Hutchinson, Judith— 140, 281 

Hutson, Phillip— 232 

Hutton, James — 182 

Hylbert, David— 117 

Hynes, Robert— 82, 186, 281 

Hyre, Lois— 83, 142 



• 



Ihle, Phyliss— 236, 237 
lliff, Dave— 174 
Immell, William— 75 
Ingram, John — 1 I I, 220 
Israeli. Jill— 83 



<S^ 



J 



176 



Jobb, Leslie— 150. 281 
Jackson, David H.— 74, 
Jackson, Karen — I I 2 
Jacobs, Darla— 33, 281 
Jacobs, Jack — 1 7 
Jacquet, Barbara — 281 
Jokes, Brian — 31, 164 
Jakse, Kathryn— 281 
James. Janet — 281 
Joncsik. Richard— 29 
Jansen. Robert — 224 
Jansen, Van De Laak Jan — 108 
Jantz, Frederick— 176, 206, 

263,281 
Janus, Richard — 3 1 
Janusz, Robert — 25 
Jarus, Nancy— 24, 236.281 
Jarvis, Clyde— 190 
Jarvis. Jayne— 24, 106,219, 281 
Jaskulski, Beverly— 148 



Jayne. Louise — 55 
Jayne, Mamie — 107 
Jefferies, Charley — 204 
Jefferies, Allen— 121.251 
Jeffries, Barbara— 106. 150, 281 
Jeffries, Jan— 72. 83, 88, 

140.234, 281 
Jende, John — 258 
Jenkins, Gail— 148, 281 
Jenkins, John — 166, 253 
Jenkins, Karen — 146 
Jenkins, Robert — 160 
Jenks, Nelson — I 86 
Jennens. Janet — 281 
Jennings, Dean — 1 19 
Jennings, John— 120, 214. 217 
Jensen, Karen — 37, 54 
Jes'sup, Sherry — 33 
Jirik. Robert— 186 
Johnson. Bruce— 203. 268 
Johnson, Dee— I I 5, 140.281 
Johnson, Drury — 253 
Johnson. Gail Belle— 106, 148 
Johnson, Geroldine — 108 
Johnson, James — 121 
Johnson, Jerry — 186 
Johnson. Michael — 232 
Johnson, Nancy — 144 
Johnson, Paul— 119, 194, 281 
Johnson, Wallace— 188 
Johnson, Whitney— 170. 281 
Johnston, Janet — 105 
Johnston. Ronald — 184 
Johnstone, Virginia— 37, 115,281 
Jollifl, Howard— 203, 258 
Jones, Bette— 33. 281 
Jones, Betty Ann — 105 
Jones, Claire— 83. 152, 234, 

236, 281 
Jones, Janet A.— 126, 252. 281 
Jones, Janice — 58 

Jones. Jean — 106 

Jones, Jerry— 73, 186, 218,281 

Jones, Judith — 132 

Jones, Kathryn— 86, 136. 156, 
236. 281 

Jones. Lucretia — 83, 84 

Jones, Marcia — 152 

Jones, Margaret — 150 

Jones. Ruthanna — 237 

Jones. Sharon — 105 

Jones, Susan — 55, 83 

Jones, Terry — 258 

Jones, Thomas J.— 164, 219 

Jones, Thomas M. — 281 

Jordan, Charles' — 74, 174 

Joseph, Bruce — 204 

Joseph, Helen — 134 

Judge, Nancy— 150, 281 

Jukes, Cecily— 106, 136 

Julian, Robert— 178 

Jurek, Frederick — 164 

Jurek, Walter— 164, 251, 281 

Jurkovic, Judith— 146 



«— — K 

Kaesemeyer, Roy — 253 
Kohl, William— 158 
Kohler, Gerald— 158, 218.232 
Kahny, Michaele — 142 
Kalal, Robert— 192, 281 



352 



Kalopos, Carol — 243 
Kalopos. Gail— 18. 27. 224. 

242, 281 
Kalbaugh. Gretchen— 143 155 
Kaminslci. Elaine— 150. 156. 281 
Komm, Nancy— 27. I 1 I. 183. 221 
Kammiller, Neil— 251, 281 
Kandel, Lori Sue — 55 
Kane. James — 178 
Kannan. Robert— 184. 235. 281 
Kantola. John — 265 
Kantner, Marion— 239. 281 
Kappes, Gerold — 184 
Karahuta. Patricia— 148 
Karhl, Erne:t— 213 
Karlosky, Milton— 186. 281 
Karp, Shelly— 180 
Karr. Dovid— 2 1 8. 28 I 
Kasler. Paul— 255. 282 
Kastner. Eugene — 184 
Katholi. William— 124. 176. 

225. 282 
Katterheinrich. Karen — 282 
Katz, David— 202 
Katz. Donald— 172 
Kayon. Inca — 228 
Kean, John— 107, 178, 224,282 
Keating, Thomas — 162 
Keck. Roger— 182 
Keck. Susan M.— 221 
Kedziora, Gerald— 282 
Keesee. Patricia— 22. 242. 282 
Keich. Joseph — 282 
Keins. Horry — 25 
Keller. Daniel— 1 74, 282 
Keller. Karen A.— 144. 213 
Keller, Karen J.— 152 
Keller, Mary Lou— 24, 107 
Kelley, Michael— 225 
Kelly, Constance— 144 
Kelly, Lyn Jean— 107, 213, 

224, 282 
Kemp. Merle— 155. 188 
Kendell. William— 253 
Kennedy. Mary— 144. 242, 282 
Kennedy, Roger — 188 
Kenney, Kay— 106. 140 
Kerley. Gerald— 254 
Kerr, Casey— 33. 112 
Kerr, Mary Lee— 30, I 17 
Kertesz, Judity— 24, 282 
Kesler. David— 217 
Kesselring, Mary — 219 
Kessler, Donald— 192 
Kettemon, Frederick— I 74, 282 
Keut. Lawrence— 282 
Keys, Janet— 112 
Kidd, James— 221 
Kielkovics, Michael — 65 
Kiewit, Jack— 64, 186 
Kileffer, Sarah— 126 
Kill, James— 104 
Kill, Karlene— 126 
Kim, Jung Hi— 282 
Kim, Jung Kyo — 108 
Kimes, Paul— 188, 282 
King, Joon — 33 
King, Maybelle— 107 
King. Phyllis— 140 
King, Susan — 136 
Klngsley, Odette— 138, 282 



Kinneer, Mary Ann — 84, 106. 146 
Kinney, Robert— 162, 261. 282 
Kinnison, Cherry — 146 
Kipp. Dorothy— 107 
Kirk, Patricia— 282 
Klrkpotrick. Mike— 218 
Kirkwood, Sandra M. — 105, 

136, 286 
Kirschner, Richard— I 72, 282 
Kish, Ronald— 224 
Kisiday, John— 74 
Kiss. Oliver— 32 
Kisseberth, Sheila— 150. 282 
Kitchen, Harry— 162, 282 
Klausner, Michae 1 — 172 
Klayman, Ann — 22 
Klein. Richard— 35. 180.250 
Klein. William— 184 
Kleinman, Butch — 226 
Kleinman, Leonard — 180 
Klima. Gail— 123 
Kline, D. Lorry— 155, 192 
Kline. Lee— 174 
Knapp. Judith— 84. 140 
Knapp. Linda — 1 14 
Knaus, Nancy— 140. 282 
Knight, Mary Ann — 126 
Knight. Mary C— 282 
Knight, Richard C— 170 
Knox. David— 31 
Koch. J.Tipton— 164 
Koch, Roger — 21 
Koch, Virginia— 30. 219 
Kochendorfer, Thoma: — 192 
Kocher, Fred— 16. 20 
Koehn, Marilyn C. — 30 
Koepnick, Ross— 282 
Koeppel, Jane — 1 1 7 
Kohut. Regina— 232 
Kolb. Edythe— 238 
Kolt. Jill— 37, 115 
Kontogiannis, George — 215 
Koontz. Alice— 219 
Koontz, John— I 10, 282 
Kopczynski, Raymond — I 10, 282 
Kopp. Nancy — 24 
Korb, Carolyn— 18. 83.233 
Korich, George — 126 
Korzep. Edward— 178. 282 
Kotonides, Elbus— 282 
Kotlan, Dorothy— I 14 
Kotnick. Dovid— 178 
Kotur, Robert— 176, 282 
Kouth. William— 86, 213 
Kovacs, Robert— 254 
Koval. Mercedes — 150 
Kowalchik, Richard— 125 
Kowalka. Peggy— 37, 282 
Kozarec, Frank — 163. 282 
Kozman. Patricia — 83 
Kraft. David— 218 
Kraft, Robert— 164 
Krahel, Donald— 124, 126. 282 
Kraemer, Joel — 172 
Kraizel. Helen— 282 
Kraicik. Judith— 18. 76.282 
Kramer, Donald— 192 
Kramer, Joel — 235 
Kramer, Karen — 83, 142 
Kramer. Kitty Marie — 109 
Krotz. Corol — 221 



Kravitz, Marilyn— 109, 228 
Krecow, Dayan — 33 
Krejci, Lane — 253 
Kreiger, Jeanne — 55, 134 
Krisch. Dennis — 23 
Krishnakont, Sheth— 108. 121 
Krock, Nancy— 37. 221 
Kromer, Corole — 224 
Kroner, Jame: — 32, 224 
Kropp. Harry — 32 
Krueger, Jeff— 283 
Krug. Peyton— 142 
Kruger, Larry — 203 
Krukemeyer, Daniel — 283 
Krumholz, Harvey — 263 
Krupp. Elizabeth— 150 
Krupp, William— 157, 172 
Kucha, Pauline— 46, I 10. 215 
Kudiko. Joanne — 124 
Kuehn, Edwin— I 17 
Kuhar, Ronald— 1 17, 184 
Kuly. Anita— 107 
Kumar, Subhash— 108 
Kunkle. Lawrence — 162 
Kumpl, Thomas — 117, 176 
Kurtz, Rober— 170. 241 
Kurtzman, Cletus— 192 
Kurtzman, Ruth Ann — 282 
Kurhner, Myron — 35 
Kusic, Miles— 164 
Kussmaul, Richard— 108, 239 
Kuwze, David — 182 



• 



LaBarre, Elizabeth— 283 
Ladas, Deanna— 108. 152,283 
Ladavac, Robert — 186, 250 
Laeufer, Jacob — 182 
LaFollette. Margaret— 2 I 3, 216, 

219,233.236 
LaFollette. William— I 17. 239 
Lagorsky. Lawrence — 224 
Lahowe, Joyce — 27 
Lahrmer. Patricia— 84, 132, 233 
Laine. Charles— 170. 283 
Lakatos, Phyllis— 252 
Lakin. Molly— 55, 144 
Lombard, Richard — 174 
Lament, Barbara — 83 
Lamison, Donald — 176 
Lamm, Carl — 283 
Lampela. Loder — 264 
Lancaster, Carol — 221 
Lancione. Bernard — 283 
Landman, Millie — 126, 283 
Lane, Nina — 21 5 
Lane, Peggy — 148 
Lange. Jean— 21 3 
Longer. Gary— 180. 258 
Langlet, Sherly — 146 
Langston. Edith— 142 
Langston. Sylvia — 142 
Lanphier, David— 168. 283 
Larcomb, Bruce — 120 
Larkin, Joan— 18. 34. 224 
Larmer Linda— 16. 18, 27 
Lark, James— 184, 240 
Larrick. Gail— 24. 52. 55 

234. 283 
Larson. Debbie— 18. 24. 283 
Larson, Fred — 1 16 



Larson, June — 283 

Larson, Phillip— 216. 218, 252 

Lash, Julia— 283 

Lasure, Stephen — 54, 216. 

217. 218 
Latourrette, Charlotte — 1 12 
Lauder, Sharon — 55, 283 
Lauderman, Jane — 26. 213, 220 
Lauer, Judith— 150 
Louer. Susan — 105, 115 
Laugel. Anne— 108, 109 
Laurenson. James — 157. 192. 

232, 233. 235. 242.249 
Laurich, Eileen — 30 
Lausche. Louis — 162 
Louth. Goyle— 83 
Laventy. Susan — 219 
Lawrence, James B. — 76 
Lawrence, James O. — 283 
Lawrence, James W. — 194 
Lawrence. Randy — 186 
Loykun. Karen — 148 
Layton. Walter — 186 
Leach. Roberta— 219 
Leach. Sherman — 283 
Leatherman, Jane — 1 36 
Leavens, Douglas — 218 
Leaver. Donald — 283 
Lebold, Robert— 25 
LeClaire. Leo— 283 
Lecy. Bonnie— 30. 109, 112 
Ledbetter. Thomas— 226 
Leduc, Linda — 221 
Lee, Byong 11—121, 283 
Lee, Elizabeth— 134 
Lee. James C. — 170 
Lee, Jomes R — 283 
Lee. Janie— 83. 132 
Lee. Jeffrey— 120 
Lee. Joel — 261 
Lee. Sandro— 148, 155, 156 
Leedom. Terrence — 80. 86. 192 

241, 248 
Leedy, Gory — 184 
Leedy, Larry— 235, 250 
Leeper, John — 186, 283 
Leeth, Jon— 157. 182.248 
Leety. David— 33, 117.283 
LeFovor, Kay — 136 
LeFever, Binnie Jo— 144. 239 
Lefevre, Ernest — 23 
Leffler, Richard— 126 
Lehto, Helen— 55, 83 
Leinimger, Linda — 83 
Leitenberger, Patricia — 55 
Leitholf. Cornelia — 146 
Lembright. Ronold— 192 
Lemley. Duane — 47 
Lemon, Roger — 253 
Leninhan, Patricia— 1 50, 283 
Lenthall, Ernest— 184 
Lenzi, Sandra — 27, 55 
Leon, Albert— 180. 283 
Leonard, Brenda — 138 
Leonard, Linda— 83. 138 
Leonhordt, Jacob — 1 64 
LePage, Thomas — I 26 
Leroy, Roger— 122, 283 
Lester. Lynn— 258 
Leventhal, Andrew — 172 
Levey, Jeffrey— 124, 180, 250 



353 



Levin. Gene — 228 
Levine, Judith — 134 
Levine, Linda — 134 
Levy, Amy — 1 34 

Levy, Bernard — 172. 228 

Levy, Irwin — 228 

Levy. Lynda— 83, 134 

Lewis, George — 174, 283 

Lewis, James E — 35. 125, 190, 
220. 250 

Lewis. Linda— I 17, 142 

Lewis. Michael— 119. 121 

Lewis, Richard — 164. 283 

Lewis. Samuel — 194 

Lewis, Sue— 22, 115, 126, 223 

Lewis. William— 162,283 

Lewke, Elizabeth— 219 

Llbbee. Marinell— 283 

Lichtenstein. Sande — 283 

Lichtman. Gary — 180 

Liebman. Martin — 283 

Liepins, Liega — 108 

Lightloot. Paul— 32 

Lilley. Lucinda — 132 

Lime, David — I 1 7 

Line, Fil— 168 

Linkenbach, Donald— I 76, 283 

Linscott, Howord— 23. 82 

Linscott. Marilyn — 16 

Linthicum, James — 174 

Linton, Larry— 174, 283 

Linton, Sandra — 283 

Lipson. Linda — 1 34 

List. Mary Ellen— 148 

List. Theodosia— 148 

Listerman, Thomas — 118. 219 

Litke, Stephen— 283 

Litten. Randoll— 44, 241,283 

Little, Joan— 124, 138,227 

Littlepage, Richard — 164 

Littler, Mark— 162 

Litwin, Dorothy — 1 12 

Livingston, Dennis — 184 

Liz, Herbert— 32 
Lloyd, Carol— 84, 126 146 
Lloyd, Jack— 155, 164 
Lockart. Edward— 54, 194.284 
Locksley, Cynthia — 284 
Loeser, Nancy — 83 
Logsdon, Gary — I 14. 120, 

166.232 
Lohrer. Robert— 121 
Lohrer, William— 184, 241 
Lohri, Clarence — 284 
Loizos, Michael— 31, 182, 215 
Lomaga. Janet — 224 
Lombardo, Frances — 83 
Lombardo, Zondra — 126. 150 
Long, Donald— 168, 284 
Long, Douglas — I I 7 
Long. Glenn — 238 
Long. Joan — 30, 55, 221 
Lontz, Patricia— 27, 284 
Lopez. Jill— 112, 148 
Lorenc. Nancy — 284 
Lorentz. James — 186, 284 
Lorenz, Ralph — 251 
Losie, Dianne — 33, 221 
Loulek. Robert— 53, 57, 176 
Lovensheimer, Marjorie — 148 
Low. Milton— 180 



Lubert. Barbara — 134 
Lucak, Peter— 1 10. 164, 284 
Luebeman, Williom — 254 
Luginbuhl, Jean — 132 
Lukocsko, Mary Ann — 1 17, 224 
Lukco. Bernard— 178, 284 
Lukovics, Ronald — 178 
Lukso. Arlene— 148, 284 
Lumbatis, Paul— 82. 235, 284 
Lundbiad. Theodore— 54, 204 
Lupe, John— 166. 284 
Lupgens. Doris — 284 
Luria, Albert— 170, 241 
Luteran, George — 125 
Luther, Joyce — 30 
Lutz. Renota— 284 
Luzoder, Larry — 158 
Luzader, Patricia — 107 
Lynch. Graham — 26, 157 

160. 253 
Lynch. Michael— 174. 250 
Lynn, Andrew — 224 
Lynn. E. P.— 88 

Lynn. Sally— 130. 156, 234, 284 
Lyon, Ronald — 64 
Lyons, Kevin — 168 
Lytle. Donna — 107, 221 

®— — Mt 

McAlea. John — 126 
McAlister, Mary— 83. 84 
McCandless, Marilyn — 136 
McCorroll. Marilyn — 148 
McCarthy, Colleen— 83 
McCartney, Jennybel— 138, 284 
McCoskey, Thomas — 284 
McCauley, Anne — 284 
McClure, John M. — 284 
McClure, John W.— 174 
McCoard, Morion — I 14 
McCollister. Mary— 142 
McComas, Lou — 83 
McComb. John— 74, 22^ 
McConkey, Kathleen — 142 
McConnell. M. Drew— 33 
McCord, Peter— 57 
McCormack, Jane — 30, I0 7 

219 28^ 
McCormack. Patricio— 83, 107 
McCormick, John— 284 
McCormick, Marti— 80. 146, 284 
McCoy, Arnold— 284 
McCoy, Joan— 26, 144 
McCreary, Melinda — 54, 221 
McCullough, George— 21, 224 
McCully, Charles— 284 
McDoniel, Helen— 146 
McDaniel. Jerome — 284 
McDoniel, Richard— 1 10. 222 
McDermott, Joan— 146. 284 
McDevitt, Michael— 284 
McDonald, Laura — 1 14 
McElroy James— 184. 235 
McEndree, Harold— 188. 284 
McEven, Carol — 26 
McFarland, Ronald— 104 
McGuinea, Cleo — I 12 
McGuinness. Ruth— 247 
McGuire. Lois— 26, 154, 156, 233 
McGuire, Marcio — 132 



McGuire, William— 284 
McHugh, Brian— 284 
Mcintosh. Judith— 126. 136. 

227,252 
Mclnturf, Dolores — 126 
McKean. Barbaro — 284 
McKenzie. Betty— 55, 236 
McKenzie. Eugene— 118. 121, 219 
McKinley, Gerald— 192 
McKittrick. Barbara — 284 
McKittrick, Ben— 119, 121 

251, 284 
McLain, Dale— 250 
McLaughlin, Carolyn — 284 
McLaughlin, Wesley— 104 
McLeon, Dona — 126 
McMullen, Bonnie— 105, 132 
McMurroy. David— 164, 285 
McMurtrie. George — 178. 285 
McNeely. Marcia — 217 
McNeer. James — 188. 285 
McNeil, Gerold— 121,251,285 
McNeil. Jack— 170. 285 
McPherson. Sarah— 146, 285 
McPhetridge, William— 104 
McVay. Clarence — 285 
McWhorter, Frank — 166 



<S^ 



M 



MacDonald, Kathleen— 215 
Machock, Jack— 162 
Macilynsky, Martha — 225 
Mack, Farnk— 255, 285 
Mack. Roy— 124, 188 
Mack. Valerie — 27 
Mackinaw, Margaret — 285 
MacKinen. Marshall— 158 
Mackner, Thomas — 122, 226 
MacLeod, Alexa— 27, 126 
Macnomara, Patricia — 83, 233 
Macourek, Marcia — 115 
Madden, Marilyn— 26, 83, 152 
Maeroff, Gene — 44, 46, 82, 
180, 233, 235, 241,258 
Moglischo, Ernie— 258, 261 
Magner. Richard — 121, 223 
Mahaffey, Roger— 162. 285 
Malik. S. S.— 108 
Malatin, Judy— 132 
Maley, Carole — 152 
Molinda, Marjorie — 54, 134 
Malinzak, Robert— 82. 178, 

233. 235 
Malkmus, Carol — 138 
Mallett, Jerry— 184 
Mallett. Patricio— 114. 136,285 
Malloy, S. Diane— 18. 33. 285 
Malson, Richard— 194 
Mandalakag, John — 108 
Manfredi. John— 1 10 
Manilold, Marjorie — 148 
Mankowski, Richard — 20 
Manley, Phyliss— 144, 285 
Mann. Jerry — 21 
Mann. Robert— 1 80, 285 
Mansell, Howard — 176 
Mara, George— 120, 214, 285 
Marazzi, Thomas — 261 
Marber, Lloyd — 180 
Marcellin, Ruth— 224 
March, Edwin— 110 
Morcus, Kenneth — 170 



Margulis, Helayne — 134 
Marion. Patricia — 224 
Markham, Norton — 186 
Marquette. Robert — 285 
Marrinson. Ralph— 180. 228 
Marshall, Janet— 136. 227 
Marshall. Mary— 126. 150 
Marshall, Suellen — 84 
Martin Judith— 18. 37. 86 
Martin, Marilyn — 144 
Martin, William— 285 
Martineau, Susan — 33, 144 
Martini. Catherine — I 50. 285 
Mortinick. June — 144 
Martoccio, William— 178 
Mascenik. William— 126 
Mossarelli. Victor — 258 
Materewiez. Constance — 150 
Motheny. Karen — 136 
Matheny, Patricio— 144, 234, 

236. 285 
Mothes, Gene — 121.285 
Mathews, Douglas— 170, 285 
Matthews. Joan — 33 
Matthews, Margaret— 87, 138 
Mottingly. Mary— I 17, 148 
Mattingly, Sarah — 148 
Mattoon, Albert— 285 
Mauro. Roy — 1 10 
Mautz, J. Ann — 126 
Mover, Robert — 285 
Maxwell, Carole — 105 
Maxwell, Linda— 33, 144,238 
May, Clayton — 285 
Mayer, Evelyn — 33 
Mayhew, Janet — 285 
Mayhew, Richard — 285 
Maynard, John — 1 76 
Mayo, Eleanor — 154 
Mays. Mardess — 33 
Mazzeo. Ronald — 176 
Mead. Page— 124. 126 
Meadors, Williom— 124, 285 
Mears. John — 176. 285 
Medler, James— 124, 285 
Meechan, Margaret — 285 
Mehta. Bhorat — 108 
Meinberg, Ernst — 20 
Meincke, Eleanor — 37 
Meinelt, Carl— 176 
Meinik, Helen— 285 
Meldrum, Billie— 37, 112,236, 28b 
Meley, Anita— 108 
Mellenbrook, Kay— 37. 110,217, 

219, 285 
Melo, Ed— 162. 285 
Mende, Richard— 174 
Mendrick, Walter— 285 
Meneely. Robert— 119, 157, 

190, 285 
Meng. Quentin — 264 
Merb, Roger— 204 
Mercer, Mary — 24 
Mercer. Richard — 216 
Mercer. William— 178. 218 
Merrilees. Charles— 176, 255, 285 
Merrill. Marcia— 33,217, 219 
Merriman, Jomes — 217, 218, 285 
Merriman, Thomas — I 76, 285 
Merritt, Evangeline— 88, 105 
Mershon, Polly— 52, 55. 236. 286 



354 



Mertz, Eorle— 286 
Mescal, Suson — 30. 221 
Mesnick, Paul— 122 
Metcalfe, Robert— 16, 176 
Mettler, Sherry — 136 
Metz. Raymond— 119, 178 
Metz, William— 170, 286 
Meyer, Joel— 192. 261 
Meyer, Mary— 126. 286 
Meyer, Richard— I 17. 286 
Meyers, Howie — 261 
Mlchaelson, Lois — 22 
Michalak, Marilyn — 286 
Middleton, Karen — 30 
Milclusen, Georgine — 286 
Mlkulic, Mary— 33, 224, 236 
Mllar, John — 88 
Miles, Bud— 31 
Miles, Ralph— 16 
Miller. Allen— 65, 186 
Miller. Carolyn— 18. 34 
Miller, Conrad— 286 
Miller. Cornelia— 286 
Miller, David A.— 176, 286 
Miller, Diane— 117, 138, 286 
Miller, Donald C— 84 
Miller. Donald E. — 192 
Miller, James D— 186 
Miller. James H— 119 
Miller, James P.— 157, 286 
Miller, James W.— 170, 286 
Miller, Janice — I 12 
Miller, Jon D.— 116, 226, 253 
Miller, Judith L— 228 
Miller. Julie— 138 
Miller, Linda K.— 54. 152 
Miller, Linda R.— 54, 152 
Miller, Lynn— 26, 106 
Miller, Marshall— 182, 286 
Miller, Morvyl — 26 
Miller, Mary— 146, 286 
Miller, Michael— 104, 226 
Miller, Nancy— 118 
Miller, Naomi— 286 
Miller, Nick— 174 
Miller, Noel— 182 
Miller. Richard— 218 
Miller, Rosemond — 286 
Miller. Sally— 216 219 
Miller, Sara— 33 
Miller, Susan— 106, 138 
Miller, Suzanne— 132. 286 
Miller. Timothy— 29. 104. 

155 76 
Milligun, Barbara— 22, 286 
Mills. Charles— 174 
Mills Roberto— 286 
Milsom, Edward — 162 
Minecheff, Richard— 162, 286 
Mindall, Diane— 83, 152 
Mindlln, Pacey — 46 
Miner, C. Robert— 218 
Minger, Nancy — 55, 138, 155 
Minor, Prudence — 142 
Mlrzo, Kashwor — 108 
Mishey, Barry— 25. 117 
Misicka, Mark— 216 
Miskow. Nadine — 286 
Misure. Dorothy — 236 
Mitchell, Alan— 254 
Mitchell, Barbara— 132, 156, 286 



Mitchell, Beverly— 221, 286 
Mitchell, Connie— 84, 132 
Mitchell. Donna— 286 
Mitchell, James D.— 186 
Mitchell, Karen— 24 
Mix. Gary— 176, 286 
Mix, Jerry — I 76 
Moberley, Caleb — 253 
Mody, Kirit— 108, 121 
Moehl, William— 184 
Mogus, Matthew— 248 
Mohn, Sonia — 219 
Mohr, David— 31 
Moir, Eleanor — I 36 
Moisio. Victor— 184 
Moll. James— 54, 188 
Moldenhouer. Jan — I 14 
Mollencop, Gerald — 262 
Mollencop, Tom — 262 
Mong, Joanne — 83 
Monich. Patricia— 30 
Monroe. Nel— 74. 122, 258 
Montana, John A. — 224 
Montanya. Joanne — 22, 1 12 
Montgomery, Eleanor — 138 
Montgomery, Judith — 138 
Montgomery, Richard A. — 124 
Montgomery, Richard G. — 124 

176, 188.286 
Monti, Roger— 35, 224 
Mooney, Kothleen— 108, 286 
Moore, Dean — 176, 286 
Moore, Donna — 154 
Moore. Ginger — 138 
Moore, James D— 204, 286 
Moore, James H. — 286 
Moore, Robert— 29 
Moorehead, Robert — 116, 182, 

242, 286 
Mora, Raymond — 168 
Moran. Jacquelyn — 34, 107, 236 
Morehart, Judith— 34 
Moreland. Kenneth— 124, 286 
Morelock, Rebecca — 146 
Morgan, Fred — 125 
Morgan, John — 190 
Morgon, Joyce — 1 36 
Morgan, Judith — 83 
Morgan, Sarah — 33. 55 
Morris. Corl— 121 
Morris, Charles — 54 
Morris, Ellen— 144 
Morris, Judith— 144 
Morris, Julia — 55. 126 
Morris, Margo — 286 
Morris', Mary— 54, 146, 287 
Morris, Paul— 182 
Morris, Willa— 30 
Morrison, Mac— 194. 287 
Morrison, Serena — 217, 287 
Morrow, Harold— 124, 287 
Moscorino, Mary — 287 
Moshein, Sally — 134 
Mosholder, Charles — 287 
Moslovski, Jack— 258 
Moss. Daniel— 180 
Moss Michael— 160. 241, 258,264 
Moss, Roger — 218 
Motchan, Betty— 148 
Mottl, Richard— 192 
Motz, Earl— 174, 258, 263 



Mountain, Thomas — 287 
Moussiouy, William — 164 
Mowery, Roger — 174 
Moyer, John — I 74 
Moysey, Jane — 287 
Muir, Walter— 84, 162, 287 
Mulato, Francis— 1 19, 287 
Muller, Julie— 287 
Mullins, John— 157 
Mullius, John— 170, 287 
Mulvaney, Helen— 22, 287 
Munchick, John — 188 
Muraca. Margaret — 107 
Murchison.Phil — 164 
Murner, Willaim — 178 
Murphy, Linda— I 14 
Murphy, Louise — 107 
Murphy, Terrence — 84 
Murray, John — 188 
Murray, Randall— 124, 176, 

241. 287 
Murtaugh, Charles — 250 
Muslouski, Jack— 287 
Mustoine. William — 124 
Myers, Barbara K— 83, 132, 146 
Myers, Helen— 27, 72. 287 
Myers, Howard— 162, 258 
Myers, Janice — 83,86. 132. 

234, 287 
Myers, Sara— 117, 144 
Myott, Wallace— 216, 218 



• 



N 



Nagy, Bill— 166 
Nash, Edward — 76 
Nash, Patrick— 178 
Nathan, Patricia— 287 
Nay. Martha — 105 
Neal, Patricia— 148 
Neben, Michael— 172, 287 
Neeb, Carole— 138, 287 
Nelf, Carlo— 33. 152 
Neff, David— 162 
Nelf. Jerry— 21 
Neflenger. Brian — 162 
Neibush, Jan— 287 
Nell, Donald— 144, 287 
Nelson, Mary — 287 
Nelson, Donald— I I I, 264 
Nestor, Margaret — 122 
Nestor, Michael— 184 
Neuhoff. John— 224 
Nevling, Carol — 142 
Nevling, Irene — 142 
Newbrond, Allen— 287 
Newell, Bruce— 170 
Newlon, Judith— 142 
Newlove, Bonnie — 83 
Newman, Brenda — 33 
Newman, James — 25 
Newton, David— 162. 250. 287 
Neylans, James— 107, 182, 287 
Neylans, Ruby — 287 
Nichols. Don— 84 
Nicholson, Helen— 126, 287 
Nido, James— 122, 239. 287 
Niemiec, Richard — 224 
Nilsson, Mary— 108. 112. I 14 

152.287 
Nimon, Elizabeth— 83. 221 
Nip, Chung Lai — 108 



Nissen, Andrea — 83 
Nitsche, Richard— 108 
Nitzsche, Ruth— 27, 109 
Niuman, Judy— 287 
Niuman, Thomas — 287 
Nixon, Deanna — 115 
Noble, Nancy— 242, 287 
Nolan, Eleanor — 26 
Nolon, Mary— 84, 146 
Arthur— 224 
Noon. Patricia— 287 
Noonon, Edmund — 84, 186 
Noonan, Edward — 53. 186, 

234, 235,287 
Noren. Steve— 121. 180, 287 
Norman, Richard— 54. 124, 188 
Norman, Thomas A.— 25, 104, 16 
Norris, Ralph — 76 
Nosol, Ronald— 124 
Nosse, Geraldine — 150 
Nottingham, James — 122 
Novak, Rosemarie— 84, 138 
Novak, J. R— 120 
Nunemaker, John — 124 
Nunez, Gustalo — 178 
Nutter, Larry— 1 17, 287 



® o 

Obrecht. Richard— 287 
Office, Susan— 134 
O'Gara, Colleen — 126 
Oglesby. Phyllis— 287 
Ogrinc, Richard— 178 
Ohler, Kenneth— 170 
O'Koon, Charles— 180, 228 
Olds. Donald— 126 
Olive, Kathleen— 287 
Oliver, John— 124 
Olson. Barbara— 288 
Olson. Mary— 54, 150,288 
Olwine, Cecil— 125, 288 
Olwine. Marilyn— 144, 156. 

234, 236,288 
O'Malley. Kothleen— 288 
Oman, David — 21 
O'Meara, Rhoda— 213, 224 
O'Neal. Raymond— 29, 253 
O'Neal, Armand — 258, 267 
O'Neil. Sarah— 18, 30 
Onolrey, Shirley — 288 
Ontko, Mary— 288 
Opatruy. Carl — 1 19 
Opie, James — 87 
Oren, Robert— 288 
Organ, Kent-I 57. 235, 238 

Ormond, Cynthia — 136 
Ornowski, Joseph — I 82, 234 
Ortyl, Raymond — 1 10 
Osborn, Richard— 186 
Osborn, Rita— 154. 288 
Osborne, William— 288 
Osburn. Gail — 83 
Oswald, Frank — 178 
Ott, Rose Mary — 27 
Ott, Shirley— 30. 288 
Otto, Robert— 184. 288 
Outlaw. Callie— 30, 288 
Owens, Gordon — 1 1 7. 288 
Owens, Laura — 288 
Oxley. Ralph— 31, 75. I 1 1 
Oyster, Eugene — 182 
Oze, Betty— 37. 106.217 



355 



• 



Pocker, Joyce— 112. 216, 219 
Packer. Samuel — 180 
Paige. Rosllyn — 136 
Paine. Frank— 218, 255, 288 
Painter, Donald— 188. 283 
Paisley, Robert— 182 
Pakadovick. Joe — 217 
Palisin, Thomas — 178 
Palmer. Craig— 41, 1 66, 235 

241,288 
Palmer, Rcymond — 264 
Palmore. John— 21, 72. 104, 160 
Polo. Dale— 126 
Popes. William — 254 
Paree, Suzanne — 83 
Parisi. Angela — 30 
Pork. Jack— 183, 288 
Parker, David— 176, 288 
Parker. Dee— 55 
Parker. Donna — 108 
Parker. Virginia — 1 12 
Porks, Jack— 121. 288 
Parlet. Joan— 216 
Parlett, David— 121 
Porr. James L— 192. 288 
Parrish. Martha — 219 
Par:ons, Joe — 184 
Pasko, John— 46. 126. 224 
Patch, Phyllis— 34. 83 
Patrick. Gayle— 219 
Patterson, John — 166 
Patterson. Marcus — 288 
Potton. Ronald— 104 
Paul. Amanda — 84 
Paul, David— I 16 
Paul, Lucien— 74, 251, 258.288 
Paul, Robert— 182. 288 
Paxton. Ronald— 216. 217,218 
Paxton, Thomas — 288 
Payne. Marilyn D.— 83. 234, 

236,288 
Payne, Thomas— 162. 288 
Peach, David— 16, 25,232 
Pearson. Beverly — 83 
Pease. Edmond— 124, 258, 

261, 288 
Pease. Nancy — 22 
Pease. Polly— 54 
Peaspanen. Darlene — 242 
Peck. Charles— 176 
Pecora. Albert— 184 
Pecora, Mory A.— 54, 136. 224 
Peden. Robert— 118. 190, 

219.288 
Pelfrey, Kenneth— 192 
Pelich, Ferdinand— 288 
Pella, Deanna— 136, 288 
Pellin, Ronald— 194. 288 
Penkalski. Thomas— 251,288 
Penn, Albert— 108 
Pentecost, Alice— 1 10 
Perduyn, John — 176 
Perkins, Judith— 30, 112 
Perkins. Sue— 37, 83 
Perrine. Thomas— 232, 241.288 
Perry, Beverly — 18. 26, 83. 

112, 288 
Perry, Dawn — 108 
Perry. Dianne — 138 



Perry. Douglas — 250. 289 
Persensky. Philip — 224 
Pesarchick. Steven— I 19. 289 
Peterlin. Louis — 289 
Peters, Jon— 65, 170. 258 
Peters, Polly— 289 
Peters, Philip— 122, 182, 289 
Peters. Suzanne — 106, 142 
Peterson, Gerald — 188 
Peterson, P. L— 104. 234 
Petretti, Carolyn— 136 
Petrolf. George— 289 
Petry, Dove— 174 
Petrykowski, James — 224 
Pettis, Joan— 54 
Pfeiferm, Joonn — 219 
Pfouts, Anita— 148, 289 
Phelan, James— 241, 288 
Phelps. Preston— 119 
Phidakis, Zenovio— 215 
Phillips. Barbara — 83 
Phillips. Joyce— 126 
Phillips, Sally— 112, 289 
Phimister. Stephen— 164, 233 

235, 288 
Piozza. Annette — 158 
Piagono. Charles — 261 
Pierce. Linda— I 12, 288 
Piercey. Ellen— 22. 146 
Pietrafese, JoAnne — 132 
Pilot, Arlene— I 10, 215,289 
Pilot, Michael— 174. 213, 215, 238 
Pilzer. Rochelle— 134 
Piper, Mary — 142 
Pitcher, John — 186 
Planet, James— 166. 289 
Piatt. Marie— 24, 249, 289 
Plauche. Roger — 162 
Plavin. Isabel— 134 
Plummer, Thomas — 164, 289 
Poad, Samuel — 168 
Polansky, Gilbert— 289 
Polivka, Marjorie — 236 
Polls. Arthur— 253 
Polsley. Lorene — 142 
Pomesky. Rosemary — 224 
Pontell. Gary — 74 
Popelka. Jerry — 25 
Popernik, Catherine — 24 
Porter, Diane— 24, 289 
Portwood, Norma — 55. 138 
Posgai, Fred — 76 
Post. Robert— 217 
Potts. John— 254 
Potts. Louise— 289 
Pound. Arthur— 182. 238 
Povak, Diane— 224 
Powell, Eleanor — 26. 106 
Pracejus, Walter — 224 
Prati, William— 170, 251,289 
Pratt, Gayle— 26, 106, 236, 237 
Prendergast, Tom — 178 
Prentice, Richard— 76 
Prentice, Susan — 54, 56, 217 
Preston. Michael — I 16 
Pribish, Ronald — 188 
Priborsky, Diane — 289 
Price. Carol— 144 
Priebe, Eve— 280 
Prigosin, Howard — I I 7 
Prigosin. Millicent — 289 



Prilgine. Michael— I 70. 289 
Prillmon, Donald— 289 
Prlngle, Beverly— 30. 221 
Printz, Penelope — 83 
Prioletto, Louise— 150 
Pritchard, Edward— 168. 289 
Pritchard, T. P.— 247 
Pritts. John— 168 
Probst. John— 122 
Proh. Mark— 28 
Prosser, Susan — 126. 136 
Provenzo. Kenneth — 170 
Pruitt, James — 25 
Prutting, Carol — 26, I 12 
Prysi, Martho— 30, 239 
P:chesang, Doris— 138, 156. 289 
Puckett, Milton— 21. 74.264 
Pulgine, Michael — 121 
Purdy, John — I 6 
Purson. William— 178 
Puterbaugh. Kirk— 20 
Pyle, James— 216, 218,232. 

233, 234. 289 
Pynchon, Louella — 144 



<$y- 







Quayle, Michael — 206 
Quiggle, John— 110 
Cuisenberry, R. C— 251 



®— — R 

Rabb. Arlene— 150 
Robel, Fredric— 118. 172,289 
Rodcliffe, Allan— 108 
Rademaker. Susan — 83. 152, 223 
Radford, Jean — 126 
Radford, Mary— 236 
Radler. Judith— 138 
Radomsky. Paul— 176. 289 
Roe, Dixie M.— 24. 105.237.285 
Rafeldt, William— 216, 217, 218 
Rajewski, Jerrold— 289 
Rolston, Maurice — 170 
Ramsby, William— 192 
Randall, Edward— 170, 289 
Rondlett, Sally— 221 
Rannells, Vance— 21, 254 
Rapp. Wilbur— 289 
Rarity, Josephine — 33 
Rasmussen, Joe — 21. 254 
Rasor. Nolo— 289 
Rathburn, Carolyn— 136, 156. 289 
Rauch. Victoria — 146 
Rauchlleisch, Thomas— 241. 289 
Roudabough, Ned — 54, I 16 
Rawlins, Paul— 25 
Ray, James— 289 
Ray, John — 48 
Ray, Roy— 118, 219 
Raymond, Gene— 164, 289 
Reomer, John— 56, 170, 235 
Reaver, Donna — 22 
Reber, William— 84, 157, 188, 

264, 289 
Recob. Myron — 29 
Redman, Donold— 73, 124, 188, 

258, 264, 289 
Redovion, John— 255. 289 
Reed, Judith— 27 
Reed, Nancy — 142 
Reed. Sheridan— 266. 290 
Reese, David— 170 



Reeves. Timi — 24, 290 

Regen. Eileen— 134. 233. 277 

Reichloy, Dow— 176. 262. 290 

Reigle, Winifred— 24, 217, 219 

Reindl, Ed— 290 

Reiter, Anne — 24. 290 

Remoly, Karen— 142, 232 

Remley. Patricio — 290 

Remy, Eldon — 158 

Rennels, Judith— I 12. 138 

Reno. Nancy — 237 

Reno. Thomas — 54, 74, 88 

Repaskey, Thomas — 170 

Repenning, Russel — 23 

Resch, Sue— 105 

Resnik, Gory — 155. 180 

Ress, Linda— 37, 217 

Retter, Carol— 146, 290 

Revok, Nancy — 144 

Rexin, Mary Lou — 148 

Reynolds, Barbara— 290 

Reynolds. Bonnie — 132 

Reynolds. Jone — 105 

Reynolds. Robert— 188. 290 

Rhinehalt, Jerry— 162 

Rhinehart, Doyle— 290 

Ricchetti. Eugene — 186 

Ricci. Joan — 105 

Rice. Calvin — 35 

Richards, Allan— 17, 23, 250. 290 

Richards, Vivion— 138 

Richardson, Judith— 219 

Richert. Clair— 20 

Richman, Ben— 125, 172, 228 

Riddle. Doreen— 26. 232. 290 

Ridgway. Ronald— 250. 290 

Riebel. John D.— 290 

Rieger, Cynthia — 138 

Rife. Donno— 219. 290 

Rife, Mary— 33 

Riggle, Mary— 239, 290 

Riley, Sue— 30, 290 

Rine, Gary— 186. 241. 290 

Rinehart, Lynn— 25, 213.226 

Rinehart, Robert— 144, 258, 290 

Ringer, Saundra — 136 

Rings, Robert— 192. 216. 217, 226 

Rippeth, Mollie — 55 

Ritari, Robert — 16, 25 

Rittenberg. Earl— 290 

Rittinger, Karen — 27 

Rizzi, Lawrence — 172 

Roach, Jayne— 110, 140 

Robb, Donold— 82, 87. 192, 232, 

233. 249, 290 
Robe, Robert— 218 
Roberdeaux, Richard — 290 
Roberson, Jean — 290 
Roberts. Kennth R— 20 
Roberts, Lelio— 146, 216 
Roberts, Marilyn — 83 
Robinson, Betty— 216, 219 
Robinson, Beverly— 84, 144, 221 
Robinson, Bunnie — 123, 132 
Robinson, Fred — 20 
Robinson, Lynda — 83 
Robinson, Nancy— 18, 26, 108 
Roby, Haila— 290 
Rocco. Kenneth— 168 
Rock, Paul— 290 
Rockwell. Norman— 281. 290 



356 



Rodda. Barbara — 22 

Rodehaver, Ricki— 105 

Rodig, Juliane— 290 

Rodriquez, Carlo: — 108 

Roehling, Harvey— 166, 226 

Roeseler, Gary — 184 

Roganti. Judith— 110 

Rogers, David— 150 

Rogers. Jean — 140, 290 

Roller. Larry— 16, 32 

Romig. Kenneth — 124 

Romine, Margaret — 54 

Rood. Richard— 162, 290 

Root, Michael— 192 

Roper, Lois— 126, 146, 252 290 

Rosaa. Betty— I 18. 219 

Rose, Guila — 22 

Rose. Laura — 290 

Rose, Marilyn— 108, 138, 290 

Rose. Mary Ellen— 34, 237 

Rosen. Lenore — 290 

Rosenbaum, Randye — 54 

Rosenberg, Marilyn — 30 

Rosenberg, Marshall — 180. 290 

Rosenberg. Sandra — 290 

Rosenberger, Dorothy — 108, 224 

Rosenzweig, John — 226 

Roshong. Judith— 83. 132 

Rosin, Gail— 107, 216, 291 

Ross. Leonard — 228 

Ross, Lora — 55 

Ross, Natalie— 140, 291 

Rost, Mary Jo — 50. 2 1 6, 2 1 9 

Rostkoslci, Thomas — 226 

Roth, Gerald— 74, 180. 228 

Roth, Richard— 188 

Rothburd. Michael— 180 

Rothe, Friedrich, 105 

Rothhouse, Barbara— 54, 83, 134 

Roudabush, Kaye— 142. 156, 

233.253 
Roughton. James — 162. 291 
Roule, Marjorie — 83 
Round, Carole— 33, 142, 237 
Roush. Judith— 126. 219 
Roush. Marilyn— 216, 217, 

234, 242, 291 
Rowan, Harriett— 16, 27, 221, 233 
Rowley, Donald — 29 
Roy. Harold— 115 
Royston. Jill— 142 
Rozelle. Robert — 182 
Ruben. Neil— 180. 291 
Ruckman. Joan — 29 I 
Rudolph, Lynn — 84 
Rudolph, Ted— 21 
Ruel, Lee— 164 
Rufener, Frederick — 291 
Ruhaak, Sally— 142 
Ruland, Frederick— 252 
Rumbarger, John — 124, 126 
Runge, Joan — 221 
Rupp, John— 20, 226 
Rusinto. Paul — 291 
Rusinko, Sandra — 150, 291 
Ruskan. Robert— 166, 235 
Russell. Catherinlu— 291 
Russell, Jerry — 226 
Russell, Larry — 21 
Russell, Terrence — 164 
Russell, Terry Lee — 1 16 



Russell, Thomas— 124, 291 
Russo, Beatrice — I 15, 150 
Ruthkoskie, James— 162, 251, 291 

Ryan, Douglas— 164, 258 
Ryan, Michael — 264 
Ryder, Nancy— 22, 219. 291 



• 



$ 



Sockett, Duane— 117, 188. 291 
Sackler. Seymour — 32 
Saddler. James— 124, 291 

Sadler, Linda— 219 

Sadosky, Lenard — 291 

Sadosky, Suzanne — 291 

Soger. Diane— 152. 156, 291 

Saks, Joan— 108, 109, 228, 232 

Sailors, Peggy — 126 

Salomone, Beatrice — 291 

Salsbury. Lorry — 184 

Sand, Michael— 170 

Sandridge. Jerry — I 74 

Sanger, Arthur — 1 19 

Santo, Veronica — 27 

Santor, William— 262 

Santora. Joseph— 157. 184, 232, 
233. 242,248 

Saposke, Sarah — 220 

Sarkes, George — 144, 29 I 

Sarraino. Ronald — 224 

Sattawalla, Ramesh— 44, 108, 
241, 291 

Sauer, Fritz— 110, 291 

Saunders, Ruth— 22, 291 

Savino. William— 291 

Sawyer. Judith — 148 

Saxton. Roger — 291 

Saylor. Jeanne — 26 

Saylor, Robert— 168 

Sbrocco. Joseph — I 70 

Scales. R. Vince— 258, 265 

Sceranka, Barbara — 83 

Schaa. Richard— 188 

Schaar, Rolland— 118, 158. 254 

Schade. Lawrence — 54, 186 

Schaefer, Suzanne — 291 

Schaeffer, Joan — 238 

Schantz, Thomas — 16. 29 

Schoor, Phil— 219 

Schaub, Cornelius — 25 

Scheetz. David— 170 
Scheibelholfer, Anthony— 192 
Schenck, Monte— 21, 84 
Scherer, Thomas — 216 
Scherrer, Douglas — 291 
Scheuring, Charlotte— 242, 291 
Schickel. Rosalind— 33, 142 
Schiermyer, Robert — 164 
Schild. Jeremie— 112. 134 
Schill. Gail— 30, 83 
Schillo. Joan— 55, 140, 155 
Schlrra, Jacquelyn — 112, 132 
Schivan. Dave — 186 
Schlesinger, Donald — 74, 258 
Schlicting, Ruthellen— 142 
Schmeisser. Richard — 192 
Schmidlin, Patricia — 83 
Schmidt, David— I 19, 176 
Schmidt, Eileen — 142 
Schmidt. James— 124, 291 
Schmidt. Richard— 74 



Schmidt, Thomas— 192. 233. 

234, 291 
Schmltt, Barry— 253 
Schmittgen, Richard — 254 
Schmitz, Henry — 242 
Schmoller, Rolph— 184 
Schnackenberg. Elliott — 238 
Schneenels, Basil — 180 
Schneiberg. Alan— 172, 291 
Schneider, Fred — 186 
Schneider, William— 218, 254 
Schneyer, Kathleen — 27 
Schockling, Roger — 291 
Schodnover, Barbara — 109 
Schoditsch, Gerald— 121,258 
Scholl, Diane— 132 
Schoonover, Barbara — 140 
Schott, Rebecca— 55, 1 38 
Schroder, Stephen — 291 
Schramm. Julie — 221 
Schubert, Jack— 180, 250 
Schufl, Ronald— 54 
Schuler, Michael— 202 
Schulhof, Stuart— 21 
Schuller, Joyce — 34 
Schultz, Lester— 180 
Schultze, Joan — 47 
Schuneman, Raymond — 238 
Schuttenberg, James — 194, 235 
Schuttenberg, Marilou — 219 
Schwab, Mary — 232 
Schwan, Dave — 291 

Schwartz, Judith — 27 

Schweilert, Barbara— 190, 291 

Schweiinger, Paul — 239 

Scott, Carol— 138 

Scott, David— 155, 162 

Scott, Gordon — 121 

Scott. Henry— 258, 291 

Scott, Martha— 140 

Scott, Robert— 162, 291 

Scriven, Ron — 126 

Seabeck. Lee— 184, 291 

Seabeck, Mortho— 106, 142 

Seoley, Luona — 21 7 

Sealscott, David— 206 

Sears, Carl— 249, 291 

Sebok, John— 206 

Secrest, Don — I 68 

Sedley, Mark— 228 

See, Miriam — 236 

Seeley, Doris — 132 

Seidl, Fredrick— 176 

Seidman. Lome — 184 

Selleck. Marcia— 220. 221 

Sellers. Mike— 184 

Sembric. Loretta — 146 

Semple, Clarence — 176, 292 

Senich, Franklin — 178 

Senlch, Terrance — 1 76 

Seoles, James — 194 

Serger, William — 166 

Severns, Barbara — 83. 146 

Shackleiord. Betty— 292 

Shade. Joanne- — 150 

Shaeller. Philip— 164 

Shafer, Mary — 126 

Shane, Jacqueline— 80. 150, 292 

Shannon, Carol — I 14 

Shannon, Thomas — 292 

Shanower, Leroy — 192, 292 



Shapero, Myra— 134, 292 
Shaw, Marjorie — 26, 46 
Shaw, William— 119 
Shears, Demetria — 30 
Shelby, Mary Lou — 30 
Sheldon, Robert — 120, 192, 292 
Sheley, Russell— 110 
Shellabarger, Dan — 188 
Shelley, Susan — 142 
Shelton, Sharon— 22, 1 12 
Shepord, Linden — 164 
Shepardson, Marie — 108 
Shepherd, Muriel— 108, 138, 292 
Shepler, Bonnie — 83 
Sheppord, Karen — 136 
Shere, Dennis — 46 
Sherman, Dana — 24. 236. 292 
Sherman, Irene — 33, 292 
Shevlin, Joseph— 184, 261 
Shictmon. Melvyn — I I I, 253 
Shields, Charles— 170 
Shields, Claudia— 1 10, I 54, 292 
Shields, Susan — 146 
Shifter, Stuart— I 19, 121, 292 
Shinn. David— 241, 292 
Shipley, Lawrence — 121 
Shipman, James — I 18. 219 

Shively, Gene— 188. 292 

Shively, Joon— 46. 223 

Shively, Neil— 122 

Shoemaker, Forest — 218 

Shoemoker, Thomas — I 70 

Shollenborger, Maryann — 
138, 292 

Short, Susan— 1 I I, 219 

Shoup. Elinore — 107 

Shoup, Jerry— 121, 251, 292 

Shreffler, Karlene— 107 

Shuber, Louis — I 78 

Shuleldt, James— 155. 178 

Shull. Ross— 157, 194, 292 

Shuman, Sally — I 12 

Shuster, Vincent — 168 

SIch, Anna — 55 

Sidinger, Edward — 158 

Siegel, Larry — I 19 

Siegfried, Nancy — 107 

Slegle, Allen— 172, 292 

Sieglitz, Parti— 147 

Sielalf. Jean — 46, 54, 83, 2 I 3 

Sieminski, Ann — 22. 55, 86, 242 

Sierk, Joan — 150 

Sieving, Charles — 254 

Sigl, Sandra— 150, 155 

Silver, Robert— 74, 180, 228. 258 

Silverman, Marlene — 54, 134 

Silverman, Robert — 104 

Simeone, Michael — 224 

Simon, Lynn — I 12 

Simond, Robert — 206 

Simonltsch, James — 292 

Simonitsch, Mork— 124, 176 

Simpkins, Darrell— I 19, 190, 292 

Simpkins, Donald— 292 

Simpson, Donna— I 14, 140, 238 

Sims. Robert— I 16 

Sinck. Gary— I 10 
Sinclair, James — 35 
Sinclair. Nancy — 83 
Singer, Kathleen — 142 
Sinsel, Douglas— 292 



357 



188, 214 



168, 



Sipe, Carol— 22, 107, 242 
Sissea, Carol— 148, 156 
Sissea, Gloria — 148 
Sistek. Gerold— 178, 292 
Sivenhart, Ronold — 176 
Skeels, Kenneth— 168, 292 
Skelton, Robert— 124, 250 
Skillman, Betty— 22, 107,216 

217, 219, 236 
Skinner, John T. — 188 
Skinner, Thomas — 162 
Skolnicki. Walt— 178 
Skolnik, Geollrey— 180, 228 
Slago. Anthony — 178 
Slater, Edwin— 258, 261 
Slieghter, Richard— 120, 
Slicer. Charles— 21 
Sloon, Hugh— I 10 
Slusher. Mary— 219 
Smothers, Edmond— 194 
Smearsoll, Wayne — 192 
Smelko, Albert— 128, 157 

249, 292 
Smiczek, Ronald— I 74 
Smircina, James — 164, 292 
Smith, Carolyn— 109 
Smith, Daniel— 292 
Smith, Gary— 251 
Smith, Jack— 188. 292 
Smith. James W.— 292 
Smith. Janice — 132 
Smith, Linda— 114 
Smith. Lynne— 24 
Smith. Mary Ann— 27, 292 
Smith, Myron — 121 
Smith, Pat— 170 
Smith, Paula— 26. 105 
Smith, Peggy— 24 
Smith. Ronald— 247 
Smith. Suson— 132, 155 
Smudz. Thomas — I 78 
Smythe, Burdette— 292 
Snell, John — 47 
Snyder. Larry — 262. 292 
Snyder, Sandra— 54, 126, 140 
Snyder. Thomas— 170, 292 
So. Stephen— 21. 108 
Sohles. Patricia— 105. 108,237 

292 
Sokiran. Judith— 134.228, 232 
Solar, Donald— 21, 158,254 
Solar. Ronold— 158. 254 
Soldan, Lloyd— 238 
Somerick, Joel— 109, 178,224 
Somers, Irving — 21 
Somerville, Barbara — 34 
Sommerfeld, Bruce — 224 
Sommers, Donald — 292 
Sontag, Richard— 25. 84 
Sorrell. Bob— 75 
South, Joe— 121.251,293 
Southard, Seth— 126. 218 
Spohr. Gary— 192,293 
Spanlellner, William — 
Spongier. Boyd — 121 
Sparks, Dorothy — 83 
Sparks, Jane — 34, 1 12 
Spearry. Adrian — 20 
Spears. Lillian — 55 
Speicher. Judith— 140 
Spence, Jane — 293 



46. 166 



Spencer. Bill— 16. 86, 293 
Spencer, Carol — 24. 219 
Spencer, Connie — 219 
Spencer, James — 21 
Spiegel, Larry— 84, 180, 293 
Spiegel, Marion — 37, 239 
Sponseller, Robert — 170 
Spore. Charles— 16, 35.232 
Sprague. Judith— 84. 140 
Spreng. David— 164. 293 
Spuler, Greta — 34 
Stoats, Joy— 83 
Stoats, L. C— 242 
Stalker, Carolyn— 293 
Stalker, David— 117. 184 
Stallsmith. Myron— 293 
Stamm, Renate— 27, 83 
Stanchina, William— 176, 293 
St. Andre. Elizabeth— 107. 118, 

150, 224, 234,293 
Stanley, Sandra— 152 293 
Stanley, Terry — 32 
Stanton, Barbara — 33 
Stark. Mary— 146 
Starks, Esther— 88, 106 
Starling. Zink— 293 
Staron. Robert— 293 
Staten. Edward— 87, 164 
Staup, Michael— 293 
Stause, Richord — 23 
Steadman. Dennis — 162 
Steck. Jerry— 84. 186 
Steen, Judith— 140 
Stegner, Carol — 54 
Stegner. Judith— 152. 155 
Stehr, Marie— 54, 108.236,293 
Steidley. Kenneth— 110, 118,219 
Stein. Jeanette— 109 
Steiner. Dan — 176 
Steiner. Deanna — 152,293 
Steiner, Jayne— 144. 221 
Steinmetz, Karl— 23, 254 
Steinmeyer, Robert — 293 
Stemen, Bonnie — 219 
Stephan. Donald— 192, 293 
Stephens, Jomes L.— 121. 176 
Stephens, Stephane — 136 
Stephenson. Billy— 108, 221, 293 
Stephenson. Bruce — 182 
Stephenson, Jane — 146, 232 
Stephenson, Juanita — 26, 55 
Sterling, Franklin— 1 21 , 293 
Stern. Kenneth— 180 
Sterrett, William— 104 
Stetzel, Judith— 132 
Stevens, Nelson — 160 
Stevenson, Nancy — 54, 140 
Stevenson, Signe — 140 
Stewart, Gary-120, 125, 258.293 

Stewart, John — 293 
Stewart, Noreen — 132 
Stewart, Richard— 293 
Stewart, Robert — 164 
Stiles, Zachary — 176 
Stines, Carolyn— 72,84, 138 
St. John, Sharon — 22 
Stockman. David — 250 
Stoikov. Brent— 188.251,293 
Stokes, Lynn — 33 
Stone. Betty— 219 
Stone. H.Fred— 47, 166,293 
Stoneman, James — 155, 168 



Store, John — 16, 3 1 
Storck, Barbara— 239, 293 
Storer, Tim— 293 
Storts. Carolyn— 236. 293 
Stotz, Herbert— 120. 251. 293 
Stouder. Carolyn— 132, 293 
StouHer, Susan — 132 
Stout, Norman — 293 
Stout, Willyonn— 219. 293 
Stoutenberg, Janna — 54, 144 

239, 293 
Stoutt, Don— 241, 293 
Straight, Frank— 184 
Straley, Carol — 2 I 6 
Strasser, Doreen — 221 
Strasser, James — 192 
Strausburg, Robert — 1 16 
Strauss, Susan — I 34 
Strawman, Charles— 164, 293 
Streim, Richard— 16, 29 
Stretch, Thomas — 84 
Strezo. Pauline— 148 
Strieker. Connie — 152 
Strickland. Edward— 293 
Strickling. Talmus — 32 
Stright, P. H.— 252 
Stroh. Karen— 144 
Strom, George — 104 
Strom, Jerry — 1 72 
Stroup, Marie — 34 
Strous, Patricia— 219 
Strube, Ron— 155. 166 
Stuchell. Donald— 234. 264, 295 
Stouder, Walt— 293 
Stull.Tom— 192. 293 
Stump, Martha— 144. 294 
Stute, Ted— 65 
Suck, Edmond— 194 
Sullivan, Ann — 247 
Sullivan, Mary— 150, 237,294 
Summerlin, James— 122, 186, 294 
Sundberg, James — 184 
Sunderland, David — 166 
Surbeck, Janet— 55. 140 
Susak, Norma — I 32 
Suszek, Gerald— 224 
Swan, Sara — 138 
Swanson, Carol — 21, 244 
Swart, Lorna — 152 
Sweeney, Ann — 105. 140 
Sweeting, Gerald — 253 
Sweitzer, Sallie— 83 
Swensen, Nancy — 26, 108 
Swift, Donald— 178, 249, 294 
Swigart, Sandra — 294 
Swinchart, Ronald— 294 
Swingos, James — 2 1 5 
Swope, Alice — 21 7 
Sylvis, Francine — 216.219 
Szoraz, Vida— 34, 294 
Szeremeto. Ronald — 186 
Szijarto, Robert— 162, 235 
Szuhy, Donna — 294 



* T 

Tackett. Karen— 27 
Taczak, Bernadette— 294 
Taggart. Patricia— 18, 33 
Tate, James — 1 16 
Taylor, Charles— 294 
Taylor, Charlotte— 24, 247 



Taylor. Donald— 184 
Taylor. Glen— 158, 294 
Taylor. Jo Ann— 107, 216, 217, 219 
Taylor. Kathleen— 150 
Taylor, Kenneth— 52. 54, 57, 176 
Taylor. Lawrence — 166 
Taylor, Nancy— 34, 83. 144 
Taylor. Priscillo— 105 
Taylor. Ronald— 162, 294 
Taylor, Tarry — 55, I 15 
Taylor, Thomas — 121 .261 
Taylor, Walter — 158 
Taylor. William— 104 
Tecco, Miriam — 294 
Tedrick, Edward— 192 
Tedrick. K.Lynn— 146. 213 
Teeters. Martha— 54, 57, 148. 294 
Templeman. Alan — I 10 
Templer. Donald — 294 
Tenenbaum. Robert — 21, 46 206 
Tenenbaum, Sharon — 105 
Tener. Robert — 188 
Terlesky, William— 262, 294 
Ternavan, Robert — 46, 294 
Terry, Ellen— 144 
Terry, William— 238. 239 
Terwillegar, Robert — 170 
Tesouro. Clelo— 105, 239 
Thackeray. Eleanor — 146 
Thain. John— 122,233 
Thai. Garald— 172 
Thaler, Art— 194 
Thatcher. Lindo— 294 
Thesing. Paul— 121. 278. 294 
Thielhorn, George— 110. 124,294 
Thomas. Betty— 154. 294 
Thomas, Clyde — 64 
Thomas. David — 186 
Thomas, Gene— 118, 121 
Thomas, Harry— 294 
Thomas. James E.— 12. 17, 23 250 
Thomas, Jim — 82 
Thomas. John— 192. 294 
Thomas. Larry — 20 
Thomas. Moore — 216 
Thomas. Suzanne — 132. 156 
Thomas, M. William— 217 
Thompson, Carol — 136 
Thompson, Dottie — 132 
Thompson, Karen— 148. 294 
Thompson. Linda— 126. 252, 294 
Thompson, Lois — 108 
Thompson, Paul — 186 
Thompson, Richard A. — 249 
Thompson, Richard G— 47, 48 
Thompson, Richard R. — 294 
Thompson, Margaret — 152 
Thornburg, Richard— 104, 218 
Thornton. John — 16, 23 
Thornton, Rebecca — 146 
Throberens. Diane — 136 
Tidrick, Delores— 106, 216. 217 
Tiedman, Allen — 178 
T,ldes, Gary— 186, 294 
Timmermon, David — 294 
Tinsley, Donald— 294 
Tipton, Joan— 126, 144 
Tipton. Nancy — 148 
Tirpock.John— 119, 294 
Tischler. Harvey— 120, 214 



358 



Titsworth, Susan— 26. 86, 105. 
114. 152 

Tleel. Jack— 166, 294 

Toama, Kamal — 294 

Tobin. Suzie — 86. 106, 142 

Tod, Jacqueline — 227 

Todd, Rhoda — 54, 144 

Todd, Susan — 55, 146 

Todut, Elaine — 294 

Tofil, Ronald— 294 

Tolson, Ann — 138 

Tomoco, Annomorie — 294 

Tomlinson, Carol — I 12, 223 

Tomsic, Robert — 121 

Tomsu, Barbara — 294 

Tomsu, Richard— 295 

Toomey, James — 170. 295 

Topolovac, Robert — 184 

Toth. Donald — 84, 186, 250 

Toth, John— 178 

Tout, Joyce — 295 

Towns, Martha C. — 24, 44, 
144. 274 

Townsend. Bonnie — 237 

Towstiak, Corrine — 152, 295 

Tracey, Sandra — 83 

Tracy, Larry — 21, 104 
Trainor, Jean — I 52 
Traud. Judith— 84, 138 
Tredway, Judith — 144 
Treon, William— 126 
Tressler, Michael — 164 
Trevis, Joseph— 65, 170,258 
Tripman, Kothryn — 75 
Trivett, J. Carl— I 18. 219 
Trivison. Patricio — 34. 238 
Trocchia. Gregory — 253 
Trout, Linda — 152 
Truai, Patsy — 26, 1 1 2 
True. Treva — 295 
Trukk, Mack— 182 
Trupp, Joan — 152 
Trupp, Judith— 152 
Tubbs. Edwin — 16. 21. 104. 

174,226 
Tally, Ardeth— 108. 295 
Turbin, Liana — 27 
Turbok, James — 224. 254 
Turk, J. Kay— 239 
Turk, Robert— 44, 168, 241. 284 
Turner, Frances — 27, 295 
Turner, Theresa — 24. 105.216. 

217, 219, 237 
Turner, William J.— 176, 262, 295 
Turtle. Jon— 121. 170 
Twark, Carole— 83. 150 
Tylek. Andrew — 238 
Tylek. Margaret — 124 
Tyukodi. Robert— 178 

«> 



• 



— u 

Uher, Harry— 247 
Uhryk, Corol— 54 
Ullmark. Paul— 218 
Ulrich. Joan— 136 
Umberger, William — 295 
Uncapher, Elsie— 46. 213, 217 
Ungvary, Judith— 112, 150 
Unlk, Donna— 295 
Updegraff, Linda — 136 
U rich Nancy — 146 
Uthe, Russell— 186. 295 



Vaia, George — 86 
Vala, John— 16 
Valduga, John— 188, 295 
Vancorey, Georgiana — 108, 295 
VanDeBogart, Willard— 253 
VanDeusen, Carles — 238 
Vandlik, Charles — 262, 295 
Van Doren, Judith— 295 
Von Drew, Sandra — 140 
Van Dyke, Barbara— 215 
Van Hook. Donald — 241, 295 
Von Nostran, William — 170, 295 
Van Ormon, William — 188. 295 
Van Pelt, Bonnie— 105. 223 
Van Pool. Gretchen — 108 
Vasenko. Carol — 144 
Voughon. Joan— I 12. 144, 155 
Vaughn. Mary— 148, 295 
Va,.ghn, Philip— 32, 54 
Vauter, Joyce— 295 
Vey. Mary Ellen— 295 
Via. Bonnie — 26, 55 
Vie Brooks, John — 192, 295 
Vietor, Revecca — 138 
Vignone, Patricia — 140 
Villwock, Frank— 162 
Vogel, Mel— 24. 180. 233 
Vogt, John — 182 
Volk, James— 16. 29. 176 
Vollmer, Roland— 122, 295 
Vore, Dixie — 297 
Voth, Virginia — 109 
Vournazos, Margaret — 83 
Vrbanclc, Marion — 54. 84 



*— — w 

Waaland. Robert— 186 
Wachspress. Lynne — 134 
Wactel, James — 174 
Wodd. Richard— 16. 21. 110 
Wadd. Robert— 21, 110 
Wode, Gary — 265 
Wode. Marta — 144 
Wode, Ronald— 295 
Wadeson, James — 21 
Wadsworth, William — 120. 214 
Waechter. John— 25. 124 
Wagener. Joseph — 109. 224 
Wagner, David — 170 
Wagner, Diane — 107, 219 
Wagner. Fred— 176. 295 
Wagner. John — 126 
Wagner. Judie — 83. 106. 142 
Wagner, Judith L. — 108. 295 
Wahl, Donna— 295 
Wahl. Stephen— 156. 187 
Wahlers, Gretchen— 30. 148. 232 
Waldo. Ellen— 134 
Woldron. Dean— 194 
Waldron. Karen— 56. 83, 146, 

156 239 
Walker, Bruce— 23 
Wolker, Gary— 295 
Walker, Joan— 150, 224 
Walker, Joyce— 83 
Wolker. Marcia— 219 
Walker, Robert— 192 
Wallace, Anita— 144 
Wallace. Carole— 112 



Wallace, Mary — 33 I 13 

Wallace, Robert — 184 

Wallsten, Bo — 108 

Walsh, Mary— I 17, 224. 225 

Walter. Allen— 35, 176 

Walter, Elizabeth— 148. 215. 219. 
234. 236 

Walter, Fern— 138 

Walter, Melvin— 224 

Walter, Shirley— 221 

Walters. Ann — 146 

Walters. Charles— 190, 295 

Wappelhorst, Barbara — I 17 

Ward, Frances— 81, 136 

Ward, Joan — 33. 108 

Warden, John— 162. 206 

Warne, Margaret — 248 

Warner. Caro— 132. 295 

Warnock, David— 126. 223 

Warren. Faye — 22. 216. 219 

Warren. Ronold — 57 

Worrick. James — 295 

Wayner, David — 224 

Wear, Barry — 35, 295 

Weaver, Bloir — 216. 218 

Weber. Dione — 146 
Webster, Daniel — 162 
Weed, Alice— 142 
Weekley, Lindo — 105. 216. 219 
Weekley. Suzanne — 146, 155 
Weeks, James— 164, 295 
Weese, Jack — 35. 218 
Welhe, Tom— 74. 226 
Weiland. Martha — 239 
Weimer, Barbara — 30, 219 
Weiner. Harriet — 22 
Weinstein. Bernard — 172 
Welnstein, Martin — 172 
Welntraub, Jo — 295 
Weir, Frances — 26, 295 
Weis, Lawrence — 226 
Weisbrout. Deena — 134 
Weise. Paul— 21 
Weiss, Alan— 180 
Weitzel. Patricia — 140. 252. 295 
Weld. Frank — 120, 190. 295 
Weller. Gary — 124 
Wellington, Robert— 170. 295 
Wells. Corl— 216 
We Is. Gene— 157. 158 
Welsh. Keith— 188, 295 
Welsh. Kenneth — I 19 
Wendelin. Deanna — 296 
Weennermark, Jomes — 158, 296 
Wenrick, John — 158 
Wertz, Richard— 170. 296 
West, James — 47 
West, Jeanine — 18,37 234 

236. 252. 296 
Wes+brook, Connie — 112, 113, 

216. 217,219 
Westerbarger, Bille — 105 
Westhafer, Tim — 104 
Wetz, Christine— 84 
Wholey, Bill — 202 
Whaley. Donald— 104 
Whipkey, Borbara— 108. 296 
Whitocre. Judith— 136 
White. Carole— 152. 156, 296 
White. Carolyn— 132 
White, David— 23, 223 



White, Dominick— 253 
White, Henry— 31 
White. James — 232 
White, Jo— 296 
White, Judith— 124 
White. Terry — 164 
■'■ -ehoir. Thomas— 1 76. 296 
Whltehouse, Judith— I 12 296 

?ker. Stewart— 247 
Wick. Violet— 57. 144. 156 
Wichterman. Nancy — 83 
Wickland. Nels — 124, 182 296 
Widowileld, Alice— 142 
Wiedenbein, Woyne — 190 

Wigginton, Elaine— 34, I 13. 219 
Wilcox. Loren— 202 
Wilcox, Kathleen — 138, 296 
■'■ "elm. Robert— 176 
Willenburg, Noncy — 219, 296 
Williams, Beverly— 142 

ams. Carolyn — 136.219 
Williams. Danny — 162 
Williams. George — 184 
3ms. Gilbert— 186 
Williams. Jone — 216 
W. lioms. John — 120 
Williams, Jon— 296 
Willioms. Kay — 146 

oms, Lawrence — 16. 184 

Williams, Lawrence V. 28 

Williams. Louise — 296 
Williams. Luanne — 142 
Williams, Margie — 54, 146 
Williams, Marilyn — 83 
Willioms, Mory E. — 126. 216 
219. 296 

ams, Mary J. — 105, 219 
Williams, Phillip— 122 
Williams. Richard— 124. 168. 296 

ims, Rick— 176 
Williams, Robert— 254 
Williams, Roger, 174 

Jms, Sandra — 136 
Willis, Carol— 296 
Willis, Marcia — 56 

s, Nell— 164, 296 
Wi'llse, John — 164, 296 
Wilms, Bobbie — 24 
Wilson, Aurello — 26 
Wilson, Dennis — 174 
Wilson. Elizabeth — 126 
Wilson. James — 188, 296 
■' 'Jone — 30 
Wilson, Jeanne — 84, 296 
Wilson, Margot — 152. 296 
Wilson, Mory — 136, 296 
Wilson, Melvin — 29, 254, 264 
Wine, Arlene— 134. 155 
Wingo, Charles — 296 

w. Carol— 33, 154 
Wise, Barbara — 146 
Wisneski. Henry — 73. 109 
Wisniewski, Robert — 65 
Wlssmon. Warren — 206. 296 
Witchey. Kristin— 142. 296 
Witchey. Richard — 124. 182 
Withers, Carol— 136 

w, Alida — 33. 83 
Wirte, Verlynn— 296 
Woggon. John — 254 
Wolf, Ann— 24 



359 



Wolte, Janice— 30 
Wolfe, Jeanetto— 132 
Wolfe. John— 162 
Wolfe, LaDonna— 237 
Wolfe. Roger— 82 
Wollord. David— 174, 296 
Wolford. Wayne— 296 
Wolowiec, Leonard — 52, 186, 233 
Wolpert, Margaret— 296 
Wood, Charles — 188 
Wood. Eunice — 108 
Wood, George — 122 
Woodall, Evalyn— I 13 
Woodcock. Barbara — I 12 
Woodhouse, Marilyn — 146 
Woodlee, Charle:— 170. 261 
Woodley, Sandra— 136, 226 
Wood:. Sara— 297 
Woodward, Koren— 136, 297 
Woodworth, Mary Jane — 138 
Wordord, Jim — 192 
Worden, Peter— 297 



Worthing, Barry — 176 
Wright, Daniel— 204 
Wright. Edward— 55. 116 
Wright, Robert— 241, 297 
Wright, William— 35, 166 
Wrobel, Richard— 297 
Wynn, Patricia— 152 



<S^ 



Yakshevich. Mary— 110 221 
Yao. Chung-an — 108 
Yaple, Theodore— 43. 297 
Yarrow, Phyliss— 72. 83, 106. 

140.233 
Yocum. James— 75, 192 
Yoder, Bruce— 157, 196, 297 
Yoder, Harold— 192 
Yohem. Jonet— 134, 222 
Yonko, Mary— 239 
Young, Carolyn — 221 
Young. James W.— i 10 



Young, Nancy — 140 
Young, Newton — 168 
Young, Sheldon— 108, 297 
Youngman, Robert — 25 
Youngworth, Albert— 192, 297 
Younker, Nancy— 84. 106, 146, 

233, 236,249 
Yu, James — 103 
Yurick, Sally— 33,83,297 
Yurko, Richard— 297 



• 



Zahuranec, Bernard — 16, 20, 225 

Zoleski, Edword— 178. 297 

Zander, Carolyn — 33 

Zappin, Brenda — 239 

Zarick, Beverly — 47, 48, 248, 297 

Zarick, Eileen— 1 15 

Zowoda. Geraldine — 126. 

252, 219 
Zborousky, John — 178 



Zehnwirth, Jacob — 108 
Zehr, Jill— 132 
Zeigler, Patricia— 22, 55, 83 
Zelipsky, Rosemary — 150, 236 
Zeltzer, Harvey— 157, 180 
Zelvy. Robert— I E0 
Zenwirtu, Jack — 228 
Zen^meyer, James — 241, 297 
Zerante, Sandra — 297 
Zettelmeyer, Barborc — 297 
Zgodzinski. Aderene — 72, 84 

152, 297 
Zieleniewski, Gerald — 206 
Zilbergold, 8ernard— 233, 249 
Zimba, Judith— 136. 236, 297 
Zimmerman, James — 218, 297 
Zimmerman, Thoma: — 228, 253 
Zuckerman, Bonita — 297 
Zumkehr, Charle:— 165. 248 297 
Zwelling. David— 297 
Zwolenik. Robert— 178. 297 



This is the 360th page and the 13th month. 
Between the first page, the first month, and now, 
the 1960 Athena staff has incurred a great 
debt of gratitude to those who contributed faith, 
crying towels and enthusiastic work to 
the efforts of the staff. 

To advisors Charles Smith, Tom Turnbull and 
Clarence White, for whom giving advice often 
meant sacrificing a lunch hour; to OU Center's 
understanding room-reservers Mrs. Janice Bixler 
and Miss Maude Dorsey, to Lawrence Luckada 
who cleaned our impossible office, and to the 
counter girls who saved us left-over coffee; 
to Olin Griffin and Eugene Clark of Olan Mills 
Portrait Studio, as well as to the three 
photographers and to all the men and women 
who showed the proofs; to John and Pete Good 
and Virgil Baker of Lawhead Press, who's 
unstinted time and thoughtful suggestions 
encouraged us over the rough spots; to 
Joe DeOrio and John Steffen of Canton 
Engraving, who's cooperation supplied us with 
many last-minute engravings; to George Barber's 
of Kingsport Press who's cover-designing advice 
was given in the best southern manner; 
and to all our pinmates, boyfriends and 
girlfriends who shared the defeats and triumphs 
of the '60, we give our sincere 



THANKS 
1960 Athena 



itaff 



360